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Full text of "1991 Surry Community College Yearbook (The Lancer)"

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TABLE OF 
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Today, more than ever, peopfe are Intrigued by crime-story novels, movies, and murder "whodunits." Angela 
Lansbury's Murder, She Wrote, Stephen King's Pet Sematary (Cemetery), modern renditions of Hitchcock's murder 
mysteries, and other evidence leads us to believe that there is more to a puzzle or mystery than the often complicated 
surface. 

Peopfe are drawn to mystery. We want to figure out how the pieces of life's puzzle tit together. We are all looking for 
the solutions to our problems. Consequenlly, we are usually brought together to solve a common problem. Sometimes 
our puzzles can be solved by concentration. Others take the cooperation of friends. The unity of students here at Surry 
Community College reflects our common goal of seeking the keys that unlock life's mysteries and puzzles. 



S#06-6?C>7 



Theme 1 



ruzztk- 
£owity 

teqalMU tint/. 



Bdueritim 




In addition to puzzles that are solved in the classroom, sometimes other problems present themselves. Hen' 
Stephanie Chapped is interested In seeing whether or nol Julie Waif can remove the bubble gum irom her raid 






Batman and Robin always solved their Criminal Justice classmates listen intently as Samaniha Fain exp 
problems on the hotline to the com- how she got out of a mess over the weekend, 
rrrissloner of Gotham Oty Do you 
suppose J.T.. Hanson has his own hot- 
line to the White House? 



As the expression on Chris Yopp's 
face conveys, educational training is 
nol always enough to solve every di- 
lemma that arises, 




A full stomach makes tor a full mind. Rosa Newman. Tracy Stone, and Chris LeOuire seem to I 



2 Opening 




Experience teaches us thai a little relaxation {joes a ioog way. LEO president Allen Terry, surrounds himselt with loyal 
followers. Greg Hanson and Sieve Boone. 





Math 101 presents problems ol Its own that require intense We know lhat Renea Wall is talkative. In addition to technique and prac- 
discussion. Me&ssa Elle* letls Missy Flfcppen that there is really Don; but. are such extreme measures tlce, playing soft ball may some- 
nothing to II once you gel the hang ol il. really necessary? times demand a lew prayers, say 

onlookers Tony Searcy (coach) 
and Jerry Parker Heam member) 



Opening 3 



Below Searcy performs in a SO A ski) (fall 1968). an effort to recruii 
Students at an Orientation Day program. He participates in SCG 
soltbatl games and fund-raisers (August 25. 1990. againsl WTQfi- 
104). He distributes Student Appreciation Day awards, Irtes his luck 
at dunking booth throws, and even boogies at school dances. 



i wyn 



«ii *. 







A Dedication 




Dedicated Ta A Mm Of \ZmdU&% 



Need a coach lor the Intercollegiate volte/bali team and driver (or the school van? 
a SGA advisor? someone to help blow up balloons? a speaker to introduce Bobby 
Cjcmmins at Student Appreciation Day (spring 1969}? a teacher tor First Aid and 
Salely? 




"AN wise men share one trait in common: the ability to listen," If this 
proverb holds true, then Tony Searcy Is certainly wise. He has Job's 
patience, Samson's fortitude, and King David's leadership. His Achil- 
les' heel Is his inability to say "no" when a studeni needs advice, 
friendship, support, or assistance. A SCC graduate himself, Searcy 
returned to his alma mater as a counselor in 1988. He taught P,E. full- 
time fast fall, but resumed counseling duties in Winter Quarter. 

Searcy obtained B.S. and M.A. degrees from ASU (1979, 1980). 
He spent a year in Belgium, was an ASU assistant basketball coach 
for five yeras. worked as a sales representative, and taught and 
coached at Surry Central. 

Searcy resides in Pilot Mountain with wife Paige and their two 
children. 



Dedication 5 




Dr. James Reeves. Vice-President 
ol Student Services, greets stu- 
dents and Dersonnet in the fall, 



Students meet new and old 
friends, attend workshops, and 
picnic on Orientation Day, 



Dr. Cartyle Shepherd, Tony 
Searcy, and Judy Cook prepare a 
tasty meal for Student Apprecia- 
tion Day, 



"To Each His Far- 
thest Star/' SCO's 
motto, says much 
about the attainable 
benefits made possi- 
ble through special 
events such as fresh- 
men orientation, Stu- 
dent Appreciation 
Day. and graduation. 

Social confidence 
and peer awareness 
are built through in- 
volvement in organi- 
zations and extracur- 
ricular activities. 
Recreation in special 
events relieves mo- 
notony and provides 
an opportunity for so- 
cialization. 




2 Live Crew leader Lulher Campbell listens to Ihe proceedings in a Fori Lauderdale courtroom- The rap group has caused grea 
lyrics In 199Q. 



&y with their 



Special Events 7 



A Warn, f/mGf &w$lMq 



Lisa Mldktff orients herself to coBege 
life by campaigning lor SGA vce- 
president. Here she seeks Patrick 
Hall's support. 



Orientation otters incoming fresh- 
men a chance to see high school 
friends and to make new acquaint- 
ances. The college atmosphere in- 
trigues some and mystifies others. 

The second day of the lall program 
provides teacher orientation. Here 
arttsHn-resideni Bill Sanders un- 
veils his "nearly completed" por- 
trait ol Clyde Johnson who retired 
in the summer. 




Orientation 



Nothing quite hits the spot like a good 
old American hamburger — "all the 
way.'* ol course 



Bmtituj At The, Seam 





Songwriter and former disc jockey 
Date VanHorn inspires students during 
the welcoming ceremony, His theme, 
"The Ditference You Make," is an 
adapted titte ol the song he wrote lor 
Ronnie Millsap. 



Students chat with Counselor Sue Jar- 
vis about their college expectations 
during lunch. Jarvis marvels at how 
much these newcomers can consume. 



Introducing students to college routines and to the 
facilities available to them is what Orientation Day is all 
aboul, The morning program, held Wednesday, Aug. 
29, 1990, began in the gymnasium with a welcome from 
Dr. Jim Reeves and a motivational performance by Dale 
VanHorn. Those who attended enthusiastically agreed 
that VanHorn was an exceptional speaker and wonder- 
ful performer who overcame a handicap that would 
have devastated most people. No doubt he was making 
a difference in the lives of those who heard him speak. 

After a short break, freshmen were encouraged to 
attend workshops that provided information concerning 
registration and records, transferring lrarn Surry, study 
skills, personal changes and social growth, "Making the 
Adjustment to College — How Things Really Are," and 
"Another Hat to Wear" (geared particularly toward stu- 
dents with full-time jobs and families). 

A picnic lunch was served around 1 2:30, following a 
brief meeting ol students and advisors. Second-year 
students and SG A members provided tours for students 
who were unfamiliar with the campus. 



Orientation 9 



Pupmt&m: Lk, afti* &oxy 

Surry Community College provides 
firsthand information for students 
who plan to transfer to a senior col- 
lege or university. College Transfer 
Counselor Sue Jarvis plans programs 
to assist students in transferring. The 
annual Educational Opportunity Ses- 
sions scheduled by the CACRAO 
(Carolines Association of Collegiate 
Registrars and Admissions Officers), 
held on September 25, provided one 
such opportunity. Seniors from area 



high schools and students from SCC 
talked with representatives from 34 
colleges and six branches of the 
Armed Forces. 

"University Day," held October 3. 
offered SCO students interested in 
transferring to a state-supported uni- 
versity a similar opportunity to talk 
with transfer admissions personnel. 

Below: Jenny Blackburn (Elkin High) acquires 
answers to questions about campus life at a 
particular institution, 








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Above: Briggs Long from Elkln High talks to a Meredith College representative from Rale»gh. 



Right; North Carolina Central University representative speaks with Debbie Stanley (EHS). 




to College And University Days 




Lett; A representative trues to persuade a 
student to allenrJ Randolph Community 
College, 



Below: Two high school students look through 
college literature for Iheir future schools. 





Above: A student in search of his future 
investigates St. Andrews Presbyterian College, 



Left: The Queens College representative 
converses with a student about her education, 



College And University Days 11 



Left: ""Bon Appetil!" Sue Jarvis piles her plate high as sha 
selects from these food tables. 




Above: Students gather and socialize as they watch 
and enjoy the free day. 



Above; "Play Misty tor Me": These young women ask D.J. Tommy 
Thompson several song requests during an ice cream break Tope 
Kimberly Byrd awaits the serve and Michael Jackson checks out 
another court. 



12 Student Appreciation Day 




A StMr 




k day in May is eagerly antici- 
pated by both students and staff 
at Surry Community College, 
That day is Student Appreciation 
Day, Students are dismissed 
around ten o'clock and are given 
the rest of the day off from class- 
es so that they can receive aca- 
demic recognition and partici- 
pate in on-campus recreational 
activities. 

The idea for this commemora- 
tive occasion was proposed by 
Dr. Jim Reeves, Vice-President of 
Student Services, to reward stu- 
dents for their grades, conduct, 
and respect for school property. 
No one remembers exactly how 
long ago the celebration began, 
but most appreciate the tempo- 
rary break. They all seem to en- 
joy the food, events, and enter- 
tainment. Being honored as a 
student and having all day to 
gather with friends lightens 
SCC's atmosphere and brings 
unity among students and facul- 
ty. 



Left: "A broken line dance?" Sure; why not? 
These students "shake their booties" in the springtime sun. 
Above: JoJo Voglar warms herself in the sun, recovering from 
a splash In the dunking booth. Frkrnd Rosa Newman joins her. 



Student Appreciation Day 13 



£lmi*q Good Tlmei 
Food, Folia, & Fm 



During Student Appreciation Day students are served 

lunch consisting of hotdogs, hamburgers, and all the 

trimmings in an outdoor atmosphere. Students 

participate in various activities, contests, events, and 

socialize with their friends. 

In contrast to previous years. Student Appreciation 

Day went more smoothly in terms of student behavior. 

More students actually participated \n the activities that 

were planned for them. Some students may even have 

shared the knowledge and proverbs they accumulated 

throughout the year with their friends. Some of these 

words of wisdom may have included: "Pandoras Rule: 

Never open a box you didn't close/' or "The problem 

with having leisure time is how to keep other people 

from using it," Or perhaps they were thinking: "What 

this country needs is a good self-destructive campaign 

poster." Or "Tact is the art of thinking twice before 

saying nothing." 

Student Appreciation Day gave the students a 

chance to intermingle with friends and to add yet 

another key piece to their memories of college life. 



For each sludeni's sake we hope Wayne Molsfnger knows cooking. 



"Don't we just make the perfect couple?" 





Chris Yopp. a lace that only a 
mother could tove, 



Howard WimWey walks proudly 

to his seat after receiving an 

award. 



"Let's eat," says Andy Klser- 

"Tm always hungry," 






14 Studenl Appreciation Day 






, .:-■: kss: 
: ■*'SfflSS 



The Three Musketeers: Tony 
Mabe, Carla Shepherd and Sam 
Holder 



Terri Atkinson and Ingram 
Sheets look as if they are 
enjoying Ihe day. 



Sammy Dearmin prays thai his 
leilow students have bad alms. 



Student Appreciation Day 15 



To tk Vtoqlxi, 



tr Mefa Muci of Tint, 



Gather ye rose-buds while ye may. 

Old Time is still flying 

And this same flower that smiles today, 

Tomorrow will be dying. 

The glorious lamp of heaven, the sun. 

The higher he's a getting, 

The sooner will his race be run. 

And nearer he's to setting. 

That age is best which is the first, 

When youth and blood are warmer 

But being spent, the worse, and worst 

Time still succeed the former. 

Then be not coy, but use your time 

And while ye may, go marry; 

For having lost but once your prime. 

You may forever tarry. 

— Robert Her rick 




Above (lop): Ltea George and Emily Alkins share a few 
laughs In the warm, frtendly atmosphere. Above: Stu- 
dents congregate on the lawn outside the cafeteria, a 
gentle reminder to the cafeteria Staff that ihey are 
hungry. 



"I scream: you scream. We all scream for icecream . . . 
don't have some Hershey's Syrup. 



Too bad we 



16 Sludent Appreciation Day 



■ 








Itidh/ukat 
Acko/eumt 



Academic achievement is an important goal. 
Thus, Student Appreciation Day is not only set 
aside to eat lunch, to admire an art display, to 
play volleyball, or to converse with friends; it is 
also held in recognition of outstanding abilities. 
Those who excel in academics and /or 
extracurricular activities are acknowledged for 
their personal drive and determination. 

Dr, Jim Reeves awarded certificates to 
members ot Who's Who. Tony Searcy and 
Jerry Parker, club president, distributed SGA 
and athletic awards. Paula Gupton presented 
Mu Alpha Theta (Math Club) awards. Pam Ring 
recognized Lancer and Squire's Voice members 
and recipients of journalism awards. Beverly 
Essick announced nursing scholarship winners. 
Jamie Childress recognized NCR recipients Toni 
Thacker, Amy Anderson, James Green, Valerie 
Clemont, Fonda Bledsoe, and Cindy M. Martin. 



SGA members Darren Smith, Greg Magaraci. Jerry Parker, 
and Sammy Dearmin present Tony Searcy with a pair ol 
athletic shorts as a token ol appreciation, 




Advisor Pauta Gupton presents an award to Math Club 
President Harold DeCelte in honor fo his having the highest 
calculus average. Lett: Charlotte Hornets' Color Analyst Gilbert 
McGregor was the featured speaker at the awards program, 
which began at 10:30. 



J « 



Suwy £(%*& 



Surry County was estab- 
lished in 1770. Dobson is 
ihe county seat. This north- 
western border county was 
named in honor of Surry 
County. England, birth- 
place of incumbent gover- 
nor William Tyron, 

Surry County has many 
trademarks. The Mount 
Airy Granite Quarry. Pilot 
Mountain State Park, and 
Chatham Blanket Mills of 
Elkin are among the most 
popular. 

The Mount Airy Granite 
Quarry is the largest open- 
faced granite quarry in the 
world. The quarry is located 
about one mile east of 
Mount Airy on Route 103. 
Once considered worthless, 
the quarry sold for 50 cents 
an acre; rock was thrown in 
free. Thomas Woodrofle 
and Sons started quarrying 
the rock in the late 1880s. 

Pilot Mountain State 
Park, attracting many tour- 
ists, is another trade mark 
of Surry County. Pilot 
Mountain, a large quartzite 
momadnock, rises 1,500 
feet above the surrounding 
countryside. A five mile 
300-foot wide woodland 
corridor for hiking and 
horseback riding divides 
the park into two sections. 
The park is located 24 miles 
north of Winston-Salem. 
Hwy. 52. 

Mr. Alexander Chatham, 
in partnership with Thomas 
Lenior Gwyn, in 1878. be- 
gan the operation of a small 
woolen mill — Gwyn and 
Chatham — on Big Elkin 
Creek. 

In 1890. Chatham and 
Sons became full owners of 
the company and Chatham 
Blanket Mills of Elkin has 
become world renowned. 



18 Local Scenes 




■>•'-■• 









N*» fi* 1 990-9 J 

The Forsyth Memorial 
Hospital in Winston-Salem 
adds a section to its health 
care facilities. 

With the addition of 200 
new stores, Hanes Mall 
doubles in size, becoming 
the largest mall in North 
Carolina, 

Jesse Helmes |R), presid- 
ing North Carolina Senator, 
defeats opponent Harvey 
Gantt (D). 

Virginia elects the first 
black Governor in U.S. his- 
tory. 

A million-dollar McDon- 
ald's is built in Jonesville. 

The Surry-Yadkin Electric 
Corporation begins con- 
struction of a new office 
building located on South 
Main Street, Dobson. 

SCC adds two new park- 
ing lots to combat over- 
crowdedness. 

Pilot Mountain State 
Park enhances its beauty 
and provides safety with 
concrete sidewalks. 

Bojangle's opens in Mt. 
Airy. 

Mayberry Mall remodels 
to Improve shopping space 
and to provide more ap- 
pealing environment. The 
Mayberry Cinemas adds 
two new theaters. 

A new Central Middle 
School, grades 6-8, is built 
in Dobson to accommodate 
more students and to pro- 
vide better facilities. 

King attempts to annex 
Tobaccoville and approves 
a new city hall. 

Elkin builds a new recrea- 
tion center. 

Cross Creek Apparel, 
maker of fine knit shirts and 
one of the most prominent 
factories in Mt. Airy, re- 
places Quality Mills. 

Jones Enterprises. Hwy. 
52, Cana, VA, establishes a 
new business area which 
contains novelty, craft, and 
specialty shops to attract 
tourists and local residents. 

20 Local Scenes 






XT 




i Scenes 2 1 




Above; Kharum Khan sol- 
emnly returns to his sea 
reflecting on the signifi- 
cance of this day, Right; 
Faculty and staff, properly 
attired, chat informally, 
Center: Glenda Robbins 
breathes a sigh of relief at 
having reached this pla- 
teau. Sieve Shepard and 
Ricky Farmer pause to 
record the moment. Center 
(bottom); Upon receiving 
their diplomas, graduates. 
anxiously await final words 
of wisdom. Far right (bot- 
tom); Spanish instructor 
Sharon Gates (center) and 
graduates JoJo vogier and 
Emily Lineback tefiecl on 
cherished memories. 



22 Graduation 1990 



Aiwttm £tep Fowwd 

GwkwSi*: Mm} 25 t 1990 




Commencement (or graduation) 
is both a new beginning and an end- 
ing. Even the word commencement 
has connotations of a new start. 
But, just as graduation is a new be- 
ginning, it is also a time to reflect on 
the past. Now students must plan 
for the future and what it holds. 



The future may mean transferring to 
a four-year institution or entering the 
job market. 

Of course, graduation is also a time 
for excitement, as graduates receive 
degrees and recognition for their ac- 
complishments. Graduation Day is, af- 
ter all, a goal realized, a link between 



yesterday's dreams and tomorrow's 
successes. As Booker T, Washing- 
ton observed: "Success is to be 
measured not so much by the posi- 
tion one has reached in life as by the 
obstacles which he has overcome 
while trying to succeed." 



Gradual ion 1990 23 




i . 




Roben Jenr-iison demonstrates Ms 
ability to "solve systems" as he 
calculates formulas on an E(3R 
201 Mocha mes-Si at ics test. 



Phillip Mayes and Tammy Womble 
lake a break from swimming laps 
m HPE 104 instructed by Pam 
Ring. 



Julie Mile be 1 1 concentrates on 
speed and accuracy as she com- 
pletes trie assigned tessons in Typ- 
ing 101. 



Academic pro 
grams provide slu 
dents with higher edu- 
cation in many areas 
and students ma) 
gain knowledge a 
generalized and spe- 
cialized levels. SCC 
offers classes as we I 
as two-year degrees 
in technical and voca- 
tional programs 
Three new academic 
fields have been intro- 
duced this year: Para- 
legal Technology 
LPN. and Real Estate 
Appraisal. 








Miss America 1991, Majorie Judith Vincent (Miss Illinois), tea pianist oj Hainan "destfgrrt whoso "goal 'SioWactkca^ntematJonal law. 
old, a third-year law student at Duke University, graduated from DePaul Univershv (1986) with a degree in music- 



7J 



Through open door admissions and 
within statutory and fiscal limits, SCC 
provides programs and instructions 
which give students ihe opportunity to 
start where they ate and to progress 
toward their occupational and educa- 
tional objectives. East Surry High 
School teacher Norma Draughn 
teaches ABE/GED classes In addition 
to her daytime teaching duties. The 
class generally meets two nights each 
week at the high school in Pilot Moun- 
tain Here Draughn assists a student 
participating in the program Pictured 
are: Lett, 1st row: Rudolph Spautding, 
Mary Carpenter; 2nd row: Betty Davis. 
Thefcma Spurrier 3rd row. Instructor 
Norma Draughn. Rodney Marshall; 
4th row; El(a Mae Newsome. {Not pic- 
tured: Marcus Mannes and co-inslnjc- 
lor Jane Crump.) Students who obtain 
their high school equivalency diplo- 
mas often enroll In SCG's post-sec- 
ondary courses. 



As Lowgap Instructor Carl Hayes 
proudly points out. ABE/GED pro- 
grams graduated 143 students Irom 
January to September, 1990, and the 
interest in continuing educational pro- 
grams is constantly rising, Only etght 
students were enrolled at the Lowgap 
location during Fall Quarter, but many 
others such as Randy Hawks and 
Beth JarreJI (pictured here with Hayes 
— tar right) are expected to lollow. 
This was Jarrell's first night. She had 
just taken the ABE/GED placement 
test and completed registration forms. 
As she explained, an important rea- 
son for acquiring a high school diplo- 
ma is to set a good example for one's 
children Jarrell plans to take business 
(secretarial) and computer courses 
when she completes her high school 
studies. 



Campus Learning Center Instructor 
Glenda White assists Audrey Bryam. 
William Bryant, and Ricky Chandler in 
their continuing education studies 
Various other students (including Pa- 
tricia Byrd, Sherrl Hulchens, Jessie 
Strickland, Rhonda White, and Ro- 
sanna Yancey) frequent (he Center to 
complete their individualized pro- 
grams. The students sometimes work 
in small groups; at other times, they 
work independently. Their areas of 
concentration include English, mathe- 
matics, and history. 



26 ABE/GED 




Marie Ceasar Arnold White, Instructors Judy Solomon and Roslyn Holland. Roger Bowman, and 
Jerry Cooke take time out from their coursework for a picture at the Ml. Airy Learning Lab The 
lab, containing rooms for group and individual study situations, also houses Carolyn Flippin. 
Director of Human Resources Development. 




Floyd Flynn spends lime in the Campus 
LRC continuing his studies In various 
academic areas, Flynn is among the 
numerous older adults who are reluming to 
posl -secondary institutions to acquire h»gh 
school degrees. 



Sarah Thrift teaches the evening ABE/G£0 
course held at Elkin High School in Yadkin 
County. The nostalgic classroom provides 
an ideal atmosphere for those faking 
advantage ol graduation opportunities, a 
job requisite ol the nineties. 



Meetuaj Tin, 

Of Tom&lltouJ 



Adult Basic Education (ABE) is 
available to adults who wish to 
learn to read and write, improve 
math skills, or prepare tor entry 
into the High School Equivalency 
Program, Math and history are 
also emphasized. Even practical 
skills such as using a telephone 
directory, reading road signs, 
counting money, and completing 
job applications may be incorpo- 
rated, depending on student 
needs. 

The High School Completion 
Program is designed to prepare 
adults for Tests of General Edu- 
cational Development (GED). In- 
struction is provided on an indi- 
vidual basis, so each student has 
a program of study designed to 
meet his specific needs. Upon 
successful completion of the pro- 
gram and a satisfactory score on 
the GED Tests, students are is- 
sued North Carolina high school 
equivalency diplomas. 

ABE /GED classes are held in 
local communities — Boonville, 
Dobson, Elkfn, Mt. Airy, Pilot 
Mtn. r and Yadkinville. Students 
enroll in these programs for a va- 
riety of reasons: to acquire bet- 
ter, higher-paying jobs: to obtain 
skills that enable (hem to help 
their own children with home- 
work; to provide personal satis- 
faction and a sense of accom- 
plishment. After all, no one can 
take away an individual's educa- 
tion. As Immanuel Kant said in 
1803, "Education is an art. the 
practice of which can become 
perfect only through many gener- 
ations. Each generation, provid- 
ed with the knowledge of the pro- 
ceding one, can more and more 
bring about an education, which 
will develop man's natural gifts in 
due proportion and relation to 
their end, and thus advance the 
whole human race toward its 
destiny/' 

ABE/GEO 27 



Pictured are (L-R) Ella Mae Newsoma, 
Instructor Norma Draughn. and Linda 
Crocker. In addition lo working toward 
I heir high school equivalency diplo- 
mas, Newsome and Crocker are cur- 
rently enrolled in the (tower arranging 
course Instructed by Francis Nichols 
and held on campus on Tuesday eve- 
nings, flower Arrangement (Art 137) 
challenges the creative mind. Stu- 
dents are ottered unlimiled modes of 
expression and are encouraged to uti- 
lize their talents to produce crafts of a 
unique nature. To further her own edu- 
cation. Oraughn is faking a computer 
course taught by SCC Instructor Wan- 
da Cutter. Computer Fundamentals 
(EDP 100} introduces students lo fun- 
damental concepts and the terminol- 
ogy needed to use a computer at 
home and /or on the fob. Courses 
such as these may provide personal 
fulfillment, background lor further 
studies, and/ or preparation lor ca- 
reers. As available employment de- 
creases — partially due to the pres- 
ence of "baby boomers" in tha 
workforce — employers throughout 
I he country are demanding higher 
educational standards. 



Rhonda White and Rosanna Yancey 
target their concentration on maine- 
matics this, particular evening at the 
Learning Lab on campus. Work-study 
student Angela Woodward, Instructor 
Gtenda White, and Lillian Satterlield 
(present instructor and lormer 
ABE/GED Director of Yadkin Coun- 
ty's Continuing Education) are avail- 
able to address questions and lo help 
students solve the problems they en- 
counter with the Individualized Instruc- 
tional programs. In preparation for 
their GED tests, students often spend 
three or four nights each week in the 
lab. Mastery of the material and peri- 
odical testing are necessary in order 
to meet North Carolina standards for 
general education. 01 course, stu- 
dents do have an occasional minute or 
two to just chat, but most students 
complete their studies as quickly and 
independently as possible. 

Sherri Hutchens and Patricia Byrd 
concentrate on two different subjects. 
Both are preparing lor the GED (Gen- 
eral Educational Development) Testa. 
One way to prepare lor the examina- 
tion is to work through a series of ex- 
ercise books and to endeavor to solve 
the various problems set before them. 
Intense concentration, a commorv 
sonse approach, and inductive and 
deductive reasoning are frequently 
employed. Byrd plans to enroH at SCC 
to lake additional courses while Hut- 
chens hopes to attend cosmetology 
school. 



26 ABE/GED 




ABE/GEO Instructor Carl Hayes has been leaching lor Surry foe three years. Here he explains 
percentages to Pal Hawks as she listens intently. The class meets at Lowgap Elementary School 
on Thursday evenings from 6-9 P.M. Hayes provides a friendly and relaxed atmosphere along with 
individual attention lor his students. 





Frances Jones prepares tor her upcoming 

GEO Tests. Slightly pressured to pass the 
evaluation and to become the oldest SCC 
student 10 complete the program and to 
pass the tests, Jones is nevertheless 
determined to devote the necessary time 
and effort in order to achieve her goals. 

As instructor Norma Draughn gives her 
approval, Jones returns a smile of 
confidence and pride In her work. When 
asked if she would fulfill her intentions, she 
said. "I'm going to give it my best shot!" 



A Ckdfexqb 
To- Tkb Body 

Awl Tk Mud 

"Anything that I have no con- 
trol over, and can't help, no way 
or no how, I don't let it worry me 
« . . and I don't get real excited." 
says Frances Edward Jones, 
Born Nov, n r 1916. Jones at- 
tended King High, completed 
ninth grade, started tenth grade, 
became frustrated with algebra 
and geometry, and dropped out 
of school. 

"Lots of times I thought. 'I wish 
I'd gone on and finished school," 
explains Jones. So, when a Pilot 
Hosiery Mill co-worker suggested 
that they enroll in a high school 
equivalency program. Jones 
found herself back in school. 
"{Everybody was) sort of sur- 
prised." muses Jones, "because 
they didn't know anything about 
it . . . After I got by a little while 
without anybody catching up 
with me. it became a challenge 
then . . . That (fooling every- 
body) did me more good than my 
grade did . . . IVe had a lot of fun 

out of \xr 

Proud of her accomplish- 
ments, Jones and her classmates 
will formally celebrate with class 
rings, caps and gowns, ceremo- 
ny, and reception. The youngest 
of three children, she alone has 
earned a high school diploma. 
She was surprised that so many 
of her classmates couldn't read 
and write when they first began 
the program. She recalls, "I 
thought to myself, 'Weil, I ajn 
luckier than they are/ " 

"Kids today," she believes, 
"don't know what sacrifice is . . . 
and they don't take advantage ol 
what's out there for them. They 
do the least they can to get by 
. . . and their parents probably 
don't push them . . . Television is 
a big hindrance. They hurry 
through their homework . . . and 
some aren*t well-supervised by 
their parents because they work 
so much." Her advice to today's 
student is this: "Get in there and 
get it (a good education). I don't 
think you can ever learn too 
much," 



ABE/ G ED 2$ 



Pfeeay ft AS TogeOm 



Galloway, Smith, and Hampton make 
hre-starters — " the quickest way to a 
warm fire on a cool evening." 



Students devote their time in class 
to solving math problems. Each 
solves The problems on one piece 
ol the puzzle. 

Pictured (L-R) are: Larry Oilton, 
Griggs Hampton, Annette Errwy. 
Janice Thompson. Mary John 
Somers. Linda Galloway. Linda 
Akers, Kay PhlJlips, Leon Johnson, 
and Angela Smith. 











<^ik 


»taT 


1 _^&. ^^^^^^E^^^H 


11 

V -A* 


Li 

ft 


^w?* r 




rv. -v'vljfc^^ 


■ 


; ^iW"i 


41 


VyffiJFi 




30 Continuing Ed/Spedal Interests 



When the math problems are solved, 
ihe pieces are titled together to make 
the puzzle complete. 



£o$/LH0 Lif&l Pu2Z&l 





Judy Solomon gives Bobby Hiatl In- 
structions lor ihe class assignment. 
She directs him to ihe piece ol the 
math puzzle she has provided for each 
student, His participation Is important 
lo the completion of the group pro- 
ject. 



Crossroads staff members are (L-R); 
Speech Therapist Emily Dickson. Pre- 
Vocational Training Instructor Heather 
Chappell, Social Worker Barbara 
Et ringer, Compensatory Education In- 
structor Judy Solomon, ADAP Direc- 
tor Sarah Greflnwood, and Secretary 
Palsy Hamlin. 



Problem-solving is a daily challenge, whether 
one is studying in the classroom, working on the 
job, or merely interacting with others In society. 
Crossroads, a subdivision of Alpha Occupational 
Services of ML Airy, provides experiences in all 
three areas. Students are taught the educational 
fundamentals, the job skills, and the socialization 
processes necessary to develop active, produc- 
tive citizens. 

SCC's ABE/GED instructor Judy Solomon. 
SCC graduates Heather Chappell and Glenda 
Robbins, and SCC student Patsy Hamlin are only 
a few of the people who administer their services 
for the center on a part-time or regular basis. 
Similar programs have been established in Dob- 
son (Barbara Sloop) and Boonville (Glenda Weth- 
erholt Hinshaw). 

Local businesses and civic organizations also 
provide support. Adams-Miliis. for example. 
sometimes contracts the students to sort, pack, 
and re-bag socks. And some of the students 
make and sell tire-starters. 

Continuing Ed /Special interests 31 



Doing Wludh/m 
Qmii /vdtmaSf 



Devoted to continuing education for adult 
citizens of its service area. SCC provides 
courses, conferences, workshops, and ex- 
hibits geared toward immediate and long- 
term goals. The Continuing Ed Division of- 
fered 14,651 individuals in Surry and Yadkin 
Counties 777 classes in 1989-90 to enhance 
general knowledge and to update job skills. 





Among the classes ollered are Arts and 
frails. Sewing. Knitting, and Crocheting. 
This group, instructed by Emefia SMdmore. 
includes Era Snow, Elsie Waddell, Mary Jane 
Martalfey. Minnie Myter, and Ai&een Badgert. 

in Cake Decorating classes, students learn to 
create and design great -looking cakes and 
pastries. Only ihe student's style and imagi- 
nation limit the outcome and the icing on the 
cake. 

Oil Painting can be enlightening even with 
your eyes closed. On-and off-campus 
courses in Family and Personal Care, Pho- 
tography, income Ta*es, Industrial Arts, and 
various professional and vocational rn-ser- 
vices are also available. 



32 Continuing Ed/Special rnteresls 





Far (ell. Hatlie Fowler begins her next cro- 
cheting protect , which requires real concen- 
tration Careful attention to detail ensures a 
final creation worthy of exhibition or gift-giv- 
ing 

A student m the Advanced Oil Painting class 
at Pilot Mountain adds the finishing touches 
to her portrait ol a young boy Composition, 
color, and artistic techniques are stressed In 
the course. 





Above: Gayla R, Cockerham, member ol the 
Advanced Oil Painting class, proudly demon- 
strates her acquired skills by painting a country 
scene with two white-laited dee* in the fore- 
ground. 

VertieCoe displays a few of the Cftrislmas ilems 
she has made in crochet class. The results ol 
hard work and meticulous needlework, the cralis 
have become artistic treasures 



Continuing Ed /Special interests 33 



After viewing Milton Cobb's work. 

Art Instructor Archie Befinett 

explains the proper Techniques 

involved in shading. Beginner 

courses are established In the use of 

charcoal and pastels and continue 

to expand, emphasizing the use of a 

wide variety Of mediums, A basic 

course in commercial art for 

beginners on how ro create and 

assemble newspaper and magazine 

advertisements, teaches students 

the use ol different art materials 

plus an introduction to typography, 

color, layout, and design, An 

advanced course covers the seven 

elements of graphic design, 



Benny Younger t music instructor. 

watches and listens closely as Class 

Piano student Jamie Karnes proves 

his abilities white playing an 

assigned musical composition. Class 

Piano is a course in piano technique 

designed to teach students ihe 

beginning skills ol piano playing and 

Ihe basic theory ol music. Class 

piano provides advanced levels of 

instruction for students desiring to 

expend their knowledge and 

abilities. Preparation and techniques 

lor recital are provided. 



Benny Younger leads Ihe Surry 

Community College Chorus in a 

medley of Christmas carols. Coitege 

Chorus is a study ol vocal 

techniques and choral presentation. 

Ensemble singing Includes 

performances ol works from 

standard choral repertory. The 

course is open to students who 

demonstrate the ability to smg on 

pitch, 



34 College Transfer Courses/ Humanities 




Archie Bennett instructs Drawing I student Mary Lee Lambert on how to achlevB correct blending 
while she works with charcoal. Drawing I Includes an examination ol vanishing poinls and shading 
techniques. 




William Sanders, art Instructor, gazes 
across the room In amazement as he views 
a student's work. 



The model sits patiently as Bill Sanders 
blends colors io get the perfect contrast. 
thus practicing what he preaches in class, 



Awl Dtama 



Courses are designed to ensure 
that when each student has 
successfully completed a program 
he will have gained the skill and 
knowledge to meet the demands 
of the job for which he has 
prepared or to transfer and 
succeed at another institution. 

The Individual needs of students 
within already designed 
curriculums are met. Fine arts 
classes are offered to develop 
creativity and utilize a knowledge 
of the basic concepts, history, 
relationships, and performances ol 
Art, Music, and Drama. An 
appreciation and understanding of 
Fine Arts develops as students 
become able to Interpret accurate 
information and judge the aims 
and values of art more 
intelligently. The student will be 
able to make decisions 
recognizing one work of art belter 
than another and whether there 
are objective standards of 
criticism, 

Art Appreciation: Art works of 
the past and present are studied 
through discussion and references 
in order to demonstrate the 
elements used to create an art 
work. 

History of Music: Various 
composers and periods are 
introduced for analysis and 
discussion to illustrate the growth 
of music from its beginning to the 
modern era. 

Drama Appreciation: The basic 
principles, facts, and opinions 
about the theatre as an art form 
are explained distinguishing 
among substance, form, and 
techniques involved in stage, 
screen, and television production. 



College Transfer Courses /"Humanities 35 



Surry Community College offers 
sequence courses in French, 
Spanish, and German. Courses 
introduce students to a language 
with a modern audio-lingual 
approach. Emphasis is first on 
hearing and speaking, then on 
reading and writing. Included is a 
study of peoples, their cultures, and 
their countries. Sequence courses 
review grammar and vocabulary 
study and concentrate on 
communication skills and selected 
literature readings. 

English courses are provided to 
improve and develop basic language 
skills for beginning students in 
college-level English studies. 
Enrichment and knowledge of English 
grammar, punctuation, and sentence 
and paragraph building, while being 
applied to short themes, are 
designed specifically for freshmen. 
Sequence courses require writing 
frequent themes and introduce 
students to principal literary forms. 
Further sequences develop good 
prose style by giving practice in the 
use of source materials, longer 
themes, and research papers. 



Sharon Gates. French and Spanish instructor, 

combines gestures during lecture in order to 

clarity connotations as well as denotations ol 

the French language. 



A £tud(f Of buujuagb: NoSb/b Ami FoWujh, CmBjuWl 





Sharon Carico and Valerie Clement lind amusement in iheir 

French studies as they try to master the pronunciation and 

enunciation of the French aiphabei- 



Sherry 2fachary, English student, pauses a moment from the 
Intense concentration that is needed during test-taking. 




36 Humanities 



A& Rupottiibk Fo*> Pent Pteiedk Fufim Frnkoi/m 




Pam Ring, English and journalism instructor, discusses the procedures for completing an 
upcoming analysis, a required paper in English 102, with Janet Blackmon, Analysis invokes 
separating a story, poem, or play Into its parts and trying lo prove a thesis, Stackmon asks 
about true incorporation of quotations In her paper to illustrate her argument and to prove her 
central Idea Once her topic has been approved and Blackmon has written an outline, sha will 
vi- .j Li i.: la begin hei pioiect Of course, Ring c.-in't resfsl adding an anecdote or Iwc during ha) 
explanation. 



Praciical Journalism emphasizes layoui and design and examines publications such as 
newspaper and yearbook, Pictursd here are (L-R): Kathy Nichols, Amy Chrfesley. Stacy Lawson. 
Rory Lewetiyn, jay Oavis, Grant Gockerham, Lisa Midkifl. David wniard, and Jay Young. 





Oral Communication studies 
involve the study and application 
of public speaking fundamentals. 
Consideration of speech 
mechanics is involved with 
emphasis on oral presentations as 
a means of improving voice, 
articulation, and confidence. 
Sequence study further involves 
oral literature interpretation and 
introduces argumentation and 
debate principles. Additional study 
of one-act plays and acting 
techniques is provided. 

Surveys of American and 
English Literature provide 
exposure to the genres of 
literature that have been produced 
at particular times. 

Practical Journalism requires 
students to carry out regular, 
assigned duties associated vvith 
the publication of the student 
newspaper and yearbook. 
Students exercise practical skills in 
reporting, writing, and editing the 
news, 



David Hutchens proudly displays his race 
car and explains the safety devices that 
are standard (or the racing professional, 
the topic of his oral demonstration, 

Humanities 37 



Young £&&£& 

Faa> CkoJ&Mqtk 



Surry Community College offers several College Trans- 
fer programs in the field of science including biology, 
chemistry, physics, and the physical sciences. Biology is 
the study of life. "Life" Is a way of capturing and systemat- 
ically using energy and materials. Chemistry, a vibrant, 
growing science, is of fundamental importance not only to 
all the other sciences and modern technology, but also to 
any explanation of the material things around us. Physics 
Is based on measurement. The student then starts to learn 
how to measure the physical quantities in terms of which 
the laws of physics are expressed. 

The physical sciences Include Chemisty Survey. Physics 
Survey, and MeleoroJogy-Geology-Astronomy. Chemistry 
Survey includes studies of the basic concepts of chemistry 
and the properties of elements. Physics Survey includes 
studies of measurements, gravity, mechanics, and atomic 
properties. Meterology-Geology-Astronomy includes top- 
ics such as the atmosphere, the earth's past, and the solar 
systems. Laboratories In these programs involve the indi- 
vidual student's interaction with other students to familiar- 
ize themselves with equipment, techniques, chemicals. 
weather, animals, planets, and the human body. 



Adam Tucker and classmates wait 
for tab instructions given by Dr. 
Wiles in chemistry. 



Jack Marshall. Chris Sloop, and 
Malt Wllmoih prepare for class. 




Pally Harris walls lor chemistry lab 
instructions, 



Robert Jackson and Bill Aiberg re- 
fer to I heir chemistry books during 
a chemistry lab. 

Shannon Simmons pauses a mo- 
ment from lab studies. 





38 Physical Sciences 




These students of biology often re- 
fer lo each other's, notes afte< 
class. 



Dr. Reoco leads a class discussion 
in the torque of a wheel 



Dr. Wiles assists students during a 
chemistry lab. 



Physical Sciences 39 



Health /Physical 
Education 

SCC offers a variety of physical fitness 
courses for students to enjoy and from 
which they will benefit. The importance of 
individual physical fitness, the teaching of 
fundamentals, techniques, and rules of 
play are the major objectives of each 
class. 

Physical education classes, such as 
volleyball, aerobics, and tennis help stu- 
dents become better physically fit with 
special emphasis placed on cardiovascu- 
lar fitness, weight gain or loss, and muscle 
tone. 

The students are urged to work at max- 
imum effort for maximum benefit, but stu- 
dents also find that physical education 
classes can be fun. 




StayUicj Tniut, and Fit 






We know Klm"s muscles are growing by the minute, 



While Jennifer Bobbil (left) works on building her upper body strength, she and Mindy Morri 
carry on an enjoyable conversation. 



Basketball provides Kim Taylor's exercise. 



Kathy Martin, PhHflp Mayes. Leilo Corner, and Ann Stewart are doing their morning laps in KP1 
100 taught by Pam Ring during the summer. 



40 Heatth/PE 




Rescue Squad Member and CPR Instructor Janice York dem- 
ooslrates ihe proper procedure (or applying a cervical collar 
durirjg a recent CPR/ Standard First Aid course. 



Lemmng Ttr HoBf) Qttwi 



First Aid and Safety courses that stress accident prevention and 
the treatment of injuries once they occur are offered on a 
periodical basis. Among the topics discussed are choking, 
stroke/heart attack, bleeding, spinal injuries, mouth-to-mouth 

resuscitation, shock, heat exhaustion, and broken bones. 



Health/PE 41 



Studying CufiuW To- Awfc 
WoM And US. Oi&mm 



Studies in Social Sciences introduce students to a 
variety of courses designed to familiarize them with the 
knowledge of their own culture, present world economic 
systems, physical and economical geography, and a 
sequence course study of the institutions and culture of 
Western society from 8,000 B.C. to the present. A 
study of American national, state, and local 
governments' organizations, functions, powers, and 
rights are observed and fundamental principles and 
concepts of sociology are emphasized. 



r 



\ 




Christi Haselden and Jim Jones are shocked by the instructor's 
comments. 



William Sanders pauses lor students to get the gist of ihings. 



Bob Pugh. economics instructor, prepares the class for an examination. 



42 Social Sciences 



Jason Cheek. David OUver, and John Profitt display their Introduction lo Philosophy books. 



Good rtolejaking is paramount to success in any course: as shown here, students exchange information, 




Conrad Hoicomb, Western Civ, instructor, waits tor the class to be 

seated 



Students lake advantage of an unstructured alrnosph^e before class. 



Social Sciences 43 



LeatuuMg li Sweet, But 
TkwkiMq k Bvm 

Introduction to the Old Testament exposes students 
to the history, literature, and religion of the ancient 
Hebrews, The New Testament class examines the 
Jewish background, the historical setting, the purpose, 
and the major ideas of this literature. Emphasis is 
placed on the ministry of Jesus and the apostles. 

Psychology courses include a survey of general 
psychology, human development, relations, and 
sexuality. Aids are provided in life planning and career 
decisions, 










Dr, Michael Welts, psychology instructor, provides students with an awareness and understanding ol the 
psychology ol stress as he examines major causes and types ol stress and discusses stress reduction 
techniques. 

Joy Maye, psychotogy instructor, discusses personality disorders and the development ol schizophrenia, a 
major menial disorder ol unknown cause, as he distinguishes normal from abnormal thought processes. 

44 Social Sciences 




James Finn, psychology instructor, 
lectures about memory retrieval ana 
test-taking strategies. 



Study goes beyond the classroom when students Lynn Neaves and Kathy Nichols seek help from religion 
instructor Mark Lewis In an attempt to clanly Ihelr understanding ol the Exodus — a Journey leading the 
Israelites out of Egyptian bondage. 

Introduction io New Testament provides shocking revelations for students whose knowledge of religion has 
been previously limited to Sunday School lessons in church. Students are introduced 10 the life of Jesus 
through historical interpretation and scripture. 




HT^^^S 





f>. Marvin HaM, psychology instructor, administe<s an examination to 
nursing students. Specific psychology courses are required lor 
students m order to earn an Associate ol Nursing degree. 



Ham Rinei, Introduction to New Testament inslructor, tells the tardy 
Shannon Coe. with a friendly smile. "Come on In and have a seat; we'd 
love to have ya!" Riner then begins a summary of the gospel Luke. 



Social Sciences 45 



UtuMmduuj The, My&m Of Ndtum 



The main objective of the horticulture student is a heallhy. vibrant product of 
nature such as this one. 



The greenhouse Is especially alive in the springtime when the sun's warmth 
provides the humidity essential to thriving greenery. 




Like man. all living organisms require food, 

water, and sunshine in order to grow and 

develop. Without these ingredients, plants 

would be unable to photosynthesize, leaving 

the world a basically colorless place. 

Furthermore, green house plants and 

landscape plants and shrubbery provide a 

healthier and more pleasant atmosphere for 

mankind. Agricultural/horticultural students 

also play an important role in refurbishing 

and protecting the environment. 



Each spring students replenish the mower beds with plants they 
have selected to beautify the campus 



zzi 





Like her classmates, P&nny Wears finds reviewing her notes on plarfl 
classification and families of trees helpful in preparing for an upcom- 
ing test. 



46 Technical Programs/Ag & Horticulture 




Technical Programs/ Ag & Horticulture 47 




Tl& Futiw 



The Business Department offers sev- 
eral programs to meet the needs of the 
students and the business community. 
Many students in the business field 
transfer to senior institutions to obtain 
higher degrees. 

One of the most popular programs is 
accounting. In this curriculum, stu- 
dents team the procedures of basic ac- 
counting and double-entry accounting. 
Such courses focus on the practical 
application of accounting procedures 
to single proprietorships, partnerships, 
and corporations. Students acquire a 
knowledge of balance sheets, income 
statements, and accounting forms. 
Computer knowledge is also valuable 
in this field in order to achieve a full 
understanding of future vocations. 




Above; Hilda Bali observes Debbl Eldridgo's lec- 
ture lo her Secretartal Procedures class. Subse- 
quent discussion evolves around ihe dally re- 
sponsibilities and problems encountered by 
secretaries. 

Top right: Leanrie Hayden works on her comput- 
er accounting assignment in the Learning Lab 
which will help her Improve her skills in process- 
ing data through the use ol a computer- 
Right: Two students In Darren Finney's computer 
class learn how to run programs lor creating, 
printing, or modifying documents. 




48 Business 



tmmm 



LeM; A student sharpens he* skills by typing 
her business assignment, The projects in- 
clude letter forms, reports, manuscripts, legal 
documents, and statistical tabulations. 

Below: Darreil Finney helps one ol his stu- 
dents format a business form in an Electronic 
Data Processing class. Finney teaches com- 
puter courses part-time at Skin High, one ol 
Surry's academic outreach locations. 

Bottom: The student's dBase III knowledge te 
enhanced by creating, sorting, adding, delet- 
ing, and changing records in a data base to 
prepare and make reports. 




Business 49 



In the Criminal Justice Program. SCC provides a Correc- 
tional Technology option and Law Enforcement option to 
lis students. Each program teaches the student the prima- 
ry duties and responsibilities of various agencies in the 
criminal justice field, basic processes of justice, an evalua- 
tion of law enforcement's current position, the aspect of 
crime, juvenile deliquency, criminal laws, understanding of 
community structures, and the administration of criminal 
justice. Correctional Technology and Law Enforcement 
take a different path from each other In the last two quar- 
ters. In preparation for a career in Law Enforcement a 
Correctional Technology student studies more about pro- 
bation, prisons, correctional institutions, parole, and ele- 
ments of counseling, whereas a Law Enforcement student 
studies more about motor vehicle laws, kinds and degrees 
of evidence, fundamentals of investigation, and the pur- 
pose of patrols. 





Top Lett; The Criminal Law I Class 
is (earning ihe basic concepts ol 
criminal laws and legal ground- 
work. 



Above; In Community-Based 
Treatment, Tammy Stoll learns lo 
utilize the community for correc- 
tional purposes, 



Top Right: Carol Bowman. Lyman 
Williams, and Allen Terry listen to 
Henson leach about community 
rehabiiiftattorv 



Above: Mr. J.T. Henson lectures to 
his students about how to use the 
community for rehabilitation pur- 
poses, 



SO Criminal Justice 




Buiidm Of TU FutwtA 

SCC provides a Mechanical Drafting and Design Tech- 
nology program. In both programs students study the 
principles of drawing and practices used for describing 
objects and forces. 

In the drafting program students can also learn how to 
produce complex two-dimensional drawing, and three-di- 
mensional drawings with computer-aided drafting. 

Engineering Mechanics is offered at SCC to prepare the 
way for engineering students to the senior institution and 
for their future goals upon graduation. SCC students learn 
how to utilize Newton's laws to build a safer world for their 
fellow man, 

SCC offers Computer and Electronic Engineering Tech- 
nology in a two-year program to give students the skills for 
their future occupation. 




Top LaH; Scott Jones 
concenUales on building his skills 
as he works on his electronic 
circuit design for Electronic 



Above: Mark Thompson and 
Tony Mabe, both in the 
engineering program, are gaining 
experience in drawing tsomalrical 
figures for Graphics lor 
Engineers. 



Top Right: SCC is proud to have 
a teacher that Is as well-versed 
in engineering as Dr. Joe W. 
Reece. Dr. Reece sets down the 
foundation tor his students in the 
Engineering Physics class. 



Above: Mark May hard and Sam 
Holder are trying to understand 
the principles of engineering in 
Dr. Reece's Engineering Physics 
cfess, The two do finally figure 
out the problem. 



Drafting & Desio/W engineering 51 



£tkde#U Lure Leumti 
Learned A&mg Tfo, Way 



No one knows the demands made 
upon and the hardships of a college 
student like a nursing scholar. First- 
year nursing candidates are required 
to complete 9-16 weekly clinical hours 
in the hospital setting. To continue 
their studies in the program, they must 
maintain at least a C in each attempted 
course. 

Classroom studies include concepts 
of nutrition and anatomy and physiolo- 
gy. Fundamentals of physical and so- 
cial sciences, communication, and 
growth and development are also es- 
sential. 

Success is not always easy, but cur- 
rent demand makes a nursing career a 
promising one. 



Instructor CrlselEa Morrison explains the teach- 
er's role: (1) Plan ahead and be ready lor the 
unexpected; (2) Gain the child's confidence; (3) 
Show a child that learning is lur>: (4) Be a good 
example. 

Nursing students do more than their share of 
studying — both in and outs»de of class. A va- 
cant bench in a quiet hallway will sulfice for now. 

Performing clinical work In local hospitals com- 
prises a portion of an aspiring nurse's prepara- 
tory program. Such experiences focus on the 
rote ol the nurse as a member of the overall 
health learn. 

Mannequins are invaluable "patients" for the be- 
ginning nurse- Students are able to acquire prac- 
tical knowledge and plenty of practice In utilizing 
appartus, making dally procedures easier and 
more practical 



52 Nursing 




Shannon Hall fills a hypodermic needle as her nursing 
partner studies a patient's medical history and exam- 
ines hte current progress chart, 





Instructor Sharon Kallam observes and evalu- 
ates Shannon Hall's practical knowledge of rou- 
tine patient care. Kallam will make recommenda- 
tions for improvement upon the completion of 
Hall's "dally rounds." 



Classroom settings utilizing both the lecture and group methods permit interaction among students, 
eWwtfig them to share information and to relate personal experiences with patients to their peers and 
instructors. 



Nursing 53 



KeefUtq Aumlea MotfUtg 



Automotive Body Repair 
and three levels of Automo- 
tive Mechanics are offered 
at SCC for students. The 
one-year program will give 
the students a beginning in 
light-service mechanics. 
Advanced Vocational Auto- 
motive Mechanics provides 
students a more in-depth 
study of automotive me- 
chanics. This course will 
give students the necessary 
knowledge for qualification 
as a certified mechanic. 
The higher level will provide 
training opportunity to pur- 
sue a bachelor's degree in 
a four-year institution. 




Above: Broadus D, Atkins is the 
Automotive Body Repair Instruc- 
tor. Atkins teaches the basic prin- 
ciples of aulomoblte construction 
and design. Here he is demon- 
strating how to remove a dent from 
a trunk of a vehicle: afterwards he 
will explain how to prepare and fin- 
ish the vehicle. 




Top Left: Harry Houston works on 
the brake of his truck for Automo- 
tive Mechanics class. The students 
learn how to adjust and repair 
braking systems. 



Top Right: ciHiord Goad is study- 
ing the workings ol a lour-barrel 
carburetor which Is part of the En- 
gine Electrical and Fuel System 
class. 



Above: Joe Farmer reconstruct 
an engine for Automotive Mechan 
ics which Is the focus of Intern* 
Combustion Engines. 



54 Vocational Studies/Auto Mechanics 




Top Righi: Hilda Bowman wet 
sands her car in preparation ol 

the final painting during her 
Automotive Body Repair class. 

Led: Reggie McCraw and Jamie 
Mayes rebuild a transmission lor 
Automotive Mechanics class. 
Automotive Power Train system 
is part ol the program at SCC Jn 
which students learn the 
principles end luncllons ot the 
powei train system and how to 
repair and service the system. 

Above: Glinda Browri uses her 
skills to repair the dents and to 
remove rust from her pick-up in 
the Automotive Body Repair 

Etasa 



Vocational Studies/ Auto Body Repair 55 



Keeping Afnmt Of Recent 
Gn&omMq Tec/tni/ftm 

This course is designed for beginners in cosmetology 
It provides a knowledge of hygiene and good grooming 
visual poise, personality development, professional 
ethics, bacteriology, sterilization and sanitation, draping 
hair care, cosmetology law, anatomy, chemistry, nails 
and disorders of the nail, manicuring, skin, and 
disorders of the skin, scalp, and hair. 




Northwestern Beauty School »n Ml. Airy holds cosmetology classes in affiliation with Surry Community 
College's Vocational Programs. 



Instructor Kay DoNyMgh prepares a schedule for The week's activities. 



56 Cosmetology 



Mannequin busts display various 
cuts, styles, colors, and braids with 
which students must be familiar 
during the course. 



Nancy Jackson practices styling techniques wilh the aid of a mannequin to ensure quality styles for future 
customers. 

Various styles are performed as customers from different areas frequent the school for services. 




Instructor Peggy Henderson discusses upcoming events supported by 
the students. 



Marsha Mabe sorts through perming rods as she cleans the work area. 



Cosmetology 57 



E&$tica£ /fUta&Sm 



Students enter into the 
Electrical Installation and 
Maintenance program to 
prepare for an electrical 
trade, 

The program is largely 
made up of laboratory and 
shop instruction to increase 
the student's knowledge 
and experience in the fun- 
damentals of basic electric- 
ity. The curriculum teaches 



the student planning, lay- 
out, and installation of ser- 
vices, circuits, and all other 
facets of house wiring, A 
study of the relationship be- 
tween voltage, current, and 
resistance in series, paral- 
lel, and series- para I lei, and 
series-parallel circuits are 
some of the important parts 
of practical electricity. 



I 




E -120 VOLTS 

rVian 

A/v 



^ R 4 -50O 

// 



w — 




Find R« if the equivalent resistance 
equals 8.633 ohms. 



Top Rlghi: Using (tie reduction by 

product -and-sum formula: 

R <eq)-[R{l)xR(2}xR(3)]/[Rm*H 

(2) +R( 1 )xR{3) + R«2)xR{3)). 
we can find R(3)- 
8.633=1 t6x30xR(3}]/[l6x30+ 16 

xR(3)+30xR(3)J 
8. 633 = 480R( 3) A[480 + 46R(3)] 
8 &33[480 + 46R(3}]/48QR{3) 
4 1 43 84 + 397. 1 1 8R<3> * 480R<3) 
4 143.84 =82.882R(3) 
R<3)-49.9968 or 50 



Right: Darrel Byrd wtres a wall as if 
it were in a residential house as 
Tim Hodges watches and as Mr. 
LeOuire supervises. 



Far Right: Allen Bowman with an 
unknown helper wires the attic of a 
house lo learn the fundamentals of 
residential wiring. 



Jeff Snow listens to Mr. Le- 

Ouke explain the proper way to lay 
out the wiring in the attic. 




58 Industrial Arts 




WovdrtotkUtg 



In Woodworking, the stu- 
dents learn how to use 
hand and power tools for 
their projects. The class in* 
creases their knowledge in 
the proper ways to cut their 
material with the least 
amount ot waste and with 
the grain of the wood going 
in the right direction. The 
woodworker also masters 



the art ot making a tight 
clean joint and which type 
of joint is the best to use. 
The student also learns how 
to put on the correct finish 
for that type ot project. 
When the student is done, 
he will be on the road to 
becoming a master in 
woodworking. 



The cabinet shown is made 

entirely of 3/4" stock. What 

is the inside distance between 

the sides of this cabinet? 




Middle: Mali McBride leeds I he sheet ol plywood into the table saw as 
Larry Childress, Rand/ Marshall, and Sieve Johnson help to keep ihe 
plywood straight, 



Top right: Tha Instructor, Frank 
Simmons, explains to the students 
the skills a woodworker needs, 



Above: Bill Edwards and Brad 
Lowe measure the opening of a 
cabinet they are close to finishing. 



Industrial Arts 59 



MaduHtit Teciiw&fgtj 



A student in the machin- 
ist program can either re- 
ceive a one-year diploma or 
an Associate in Applied 
Science degree. 

The one-year program in- 
troduces the student to the 
machinist trade with an un- 
derstanding of layout tools, 
procedures, and the ability 
to operate many kinds of 
machinery. The program 
will also give students back- 
ground knowledge of the 
physical properties of fer- 
rous and nonferrous metals. 



WM*g 



Students can enroll on a 
part-time basis or complete 
a one-year program for a 
vocational diploma. The 
one-year program consists 
of oxyacelylene. arc, and 
inert gas welding; some 
courses in reading blue- 
prints and communication 
skills; and basic mathemat- 
ics classes. 

The students team vari- 
ous welding procedures for 
different kinds of metals 
and under different types of 
conditions. 



Top (right): Instructor Oonny 
Hayrtes demonstrates how to use 
a vertical milling machine lor Dar- 
ren Davis and David Lambert 



Center (left): Chad McCann uses 
an engine lathe lo make a screw 

with another screw going into it. 



The Associate in Applied 
Science degree is a contin- 
uation of the one-year pro- 
gram, but with mechanical 
drawing required in the first 
part of the program. Stu- 
dents learn in-depth proce- 
dures in planning layouts 
and operating machinery. 
The courses also require 
more mathematics and 
some basic programming 
of computer numerical con- 
trol machine tools. 




Center (right): Joseph eiizard uses 
art inert gas welder to bend the 
sleet 10 make irons tor his lire- 
place. 



Above: Terry Tate gels ready 10 
tool up the Bridgeport vertical mill- 
ing machine to make his class pro- 
ject. 



Above: Roy Thomas explains 16 
Rodney Halt how lo perform arc 
welding properly. 



60 Industrial Arts 



Fufim Gut/hum, Pofak Tkm £foM 



Light CoK$iuc£oK 



y 





Students in light con- 
struction have both class- 
room lectures and hands- 
on instruction to tool their 
skills. They learn how to 
build stone walls, to lay out 
footings, to construct the 
framing of the house* and 
to add the finishing touch- 
es. 

The instructor teaches 
the class how to figure the 
materials and cost for dif- 
ferent kinds of construc- 
tion. Students learn about 
stick built homes, log 
homes, and timber framing 
homes which the class 
builds from the ground up. 



Top (left): Carl Price and Hazel 
Nunn construct a sione foundation 
(or the house which Ihey are going 
to help bund. 



Above: Chris Calhoun's house In 
Pine Ridge is a perfect example of 
the hard work of the class. 



Center (left): Mark Gordon raises 
the ratters which Virginia Holder 
has cut for him. 



Center (right): Virginia Holder has 
cut the tatters for the house which 
the class is building. 



Top (right): Skip Price. Bob Har- 
reii, and David Hufchens add the 
finishing touches for the stores 

foundation. 



Industrial Aits &1 




All-around good guy Scotty Wai- 
son behaves in typical coltega stu- 
dent fashion. 



Teresa Ma be and Jason Martin 
rake a break during the action of 
intramural volleyball to catch their 

brealh 



On the sidelines. Meiinda Harris 
and her teammates awail Ihe vol- 
leyball coach's substitution signal. 



Physical fitness is 
as much a part of a 
college student's life 
as academics, A 
healthy body makes 
for a healthy mind. 
The physical fitness 
course is designed to 
introduce the student 
to a beginning pro- 
gram in physical fit- 
ness training. Not only 
is fitness stressed, but 
good sportsmanship, 
proper conduct, 
game rules, strate- 
gies, and cooperation 
are also essential. 






^ 


* 




* 






'•^ 

^is 







£t.w, £rl. And fyd*: 

Lett Do ttRiqtsi 



The intramural volleyball program at 
SCC resumed on October 3, 1990. 
With eight teams in the program this 
year, students as well as the faculty 
had a good time. The volleyball games 
allow hard-working students to take a 
break from the stress of the classroom, 
to enjoy themselves, and to compete 
against their favorite instructors. 

This year's team coaches were Surry 
No, 1 (Betsi Pendergrass), Guys and 
Gals (Dale Reid), Co-Ed Crew (Scotty 
Pardue), Faculty (Tony Searcy), Chaos 
(Scotty Wilson). Surry Killers (Andy 
Kiser), Buffalo Soldiers (Patrick Mar- 
shall) and Side Out (Tracy Jennings). 





Center: Scotty Watson and Cynihia Culler lake 
time out of their schedules to referee an sniramu- 
rat volleyball game. 



Intramural volleyball games after class give stu- 
dents a chance to interact with friends in com- 
petitive sports. 



64 Intramural Volleyball 



Team work is the main ingredient in winning, and 
these students show cooperation on the court as 

wel as in the classfC-orr 




Dwayne Greeson expresses his opinion 
on a serve that he made during one ol the 
many intramural volleyball games. 



Michael Jackson and his fellow team- 
mates await the arrival at the ball in antlct* 
pation ol a slam against their opponents. 



intramural Volleyball 65 



Three members of the volleyball 
team want to improve theif skills. 
so i hey practice after classes. 



Tony Searcy, volleyball learn 
coach, smiles as he watches his 
learn enthusiasttcalJy practice. 




Several members of the volleyball leam use leisure time to practice- Lesa George anticipates the serve that she sees coming toward fw 



66 Intercollegiate Volleyball 







SfamuxU daifif piat&m iepaxate, 
U& i&douA p&tyW km*, the, H&fr 

Ktdgfc VtMybd 



The 1990 intercollegiate 
volleyball team finished the 
season with a 4-2 record 
under the supervision of 
Coach Tony Searcy. This 
was SCC's third annual in- 
tercollegiate team. 

The Surry Knights trav- 
eled to Forsyth Tech No- 
vember Sand came out vic- 
torious. winning three 
straight games in a some- 
what lopsided match. 
Strong play came from all 
participants. 

The Knights traveled to 
Lenoir (N.C.) to participate 
in the Unifour Tournament 
hosted by Caldwell Com- 
munity College on Novem- 



ber 14. Teams involved 
were: Surry, Caldwell, 
Wilkes, and Catawba Valley 
Community Colleges, Un- 
der the double elimination 
format. Surry drew Cataw- 
ba Valley in the first round 
and swept two quick games 
in a best two out of three 
contest and moved to the 
winner's bracket to face 
Wilkes. Surry won that 
match in a hard fought best 
of three (15-9, 12-15, and 
18-16) In what was the best 
match of the day. Wilkes 
then knocked off Caldwell 
and again met Surry. Wilkes 
won the best two out of 
three. Surry played gallant- 



ly; but, due to lack of depth, 
the team ran out of gas 
(losing 15-11, 17-19, and 
15-11). Wilkes won the 
championship match (15- 
12. and 15-8), 

On November 28 Surry 
hosted Forsyth Tech and 
swept three straight games 
(15-6, 15-8. and 15-3). 

The Surry squad consist- 
ed of Andy Kiser, Tina 
Slate. Scott Watson, Den- 
ise Strickland. Rodney 
Johnson, Cynthia Culler. 
Matt Carter. Stephanie 
Key. Scott Purdue, and 
Kimberly Key. 





ii It \*m£ 

Tony Searcy gathers his team around as he tries to rally ihem before the start ol a very intense game. 



Intercollegiate Volleyball 67 



hloopin flytfwia! 



SCO's intramural basket- 
ball program allows the par- 
ticipants to engage in phys- 
ical activity as well as social 
interaction, 

The 1990-91 intramural 
teams consisted of six 
teams and captains: Public 
Enemy (Lonnie Travis), No 
Names (Scotty Pardue), 
Flaming Porcupines (Kevin 
Barker), Chaos (Scotty 
Watson), the Crue (no cap- 
tain), and F.A.S.T,. Faculty 
And Staff Team (Tony 
Searcy), 




Bennett Shores. Garrett Hinshaw. Howard Brim. Tony Searcy, Sherman Layell. and Ricky Farmer comprise Ih 
Faculty And Staff Team. 

Howard Brim, a member ( 
F.A.S.T., concentrates on makJn 
a low! shot. 




Tony Searcy, a member ol F.A.S.T.. stretches Out to block an opponent's Shot 



68 Intramural Basketball 




Howard Srim and members ol ooih teams watch a loul shol diop In a L-R (firsi row>: Chris O'Neal, Darrell Downs, Brian Cox. Dusty Slate: 
very close game. (second row): Kevin Wllmoth. Drew Denny. Kevin Barke*, DieriK Freed. 



Intramural Basketball 69 



Knight 

B-BM 

Mania/ 



Michael Bowman Intently looks at the basket while 
guarded by an aggressive offender (right). 



Sherman Layell and Tony Searcy try to retrieve a 
three-point attempt Howard Brim has blocked 

(below, right). 



A couple of intramural basketball team members 
practice shooting prior to an important game 

(below). 





***** 




Tony Searcy watches in anticipation as teammate Howard Brir 
shools a jumper {right). 



,"l: iniramural Basketball 





At his desk Tony Searcy ponders the plays 
(hat his learn will tun against lr»e Flaming 
Porcupines {abov-e}. 



The Flaming Porcupines practice iheir all- 
importani three-point shots before a game 
Hop. lent 



The Faculty And Stall Team warm up by 
practicing lay-ups and jump shots (lelt). 

Howard Brim and Chris O'f^eal watch intently 
as Kevin Barker attempts a three-pointer 
(below). 




Intramural Baskeiball 71 



Scott Bennett watches the wind- 
up and wails (or the pilch, hoping 
for a solid base hit. 



Tony Searcy presents Wanda 
Bowman with a trophy which rep- 
resents their second place slate 
linish for the second yeaf in a row. 




Here the women's team discuss strategies for their first game and team members' are 
compete. 



to Tommy Branch tries to rally his troops before the 
start of the Itrsl game oJ the state tournament. 



72 intercollegiate Softball 




Kmg/tt Pou/en, — 0* & Off 
Tfa, Fidd, 




The name "soft ball" is a bit of a misnomer 
since the ball is nearly as hard as a baseball. 
The game is generally understood to have origi- 
nated as an indoor game around 1887, was 
then referred to as indoor baseball, and was 
probably played with a softer ball. 

The men's and women's softball intercolle- 
giate teams traveled to Burlington (N.G.) Xo 
compete with 25 other college softball teams in 
a state tournament April 7-8. Although the 
men's team was eliminated in the first two 
games against Guilford and Wilkes Community 
College, former state champions, the women 
finished second for the second straight year. 




m 

Ginger Llnville, Susan Carlisle, and Angle Petty await the start of their game during the state invitational tournament In Burlington. 



Intercollegiate Softball 73 



Remeaftott, k HtoMy Coutpefttlott, 




Mark Lewis steps into Ihe batter's box as Melody 



Andy Kteer, trie team captain ol Ihe Killers, looks to 



Ford gives the signal 10 her pitcher She hopes thai hom £ • coaching ihW base. His team became 

Jerry Parker, ihe umprc. w,ll call Ihe nexl pitch a ^^ champions. 

SINKS". 




ore?^ domhls"shactes/- 'wentlal **"* ir> pinM S uzann * Wrighl and Renea Wall anxiously wait on the 
lor pitching on a sunny, clear boncb lo 9 el in, ° th * so,,ba " 9 ame 
spring day. 



74 Intramural Softball 




Tom Walts looks over the faculty Stat* Softball team lineup as Tony 
Searcy and Norwood Selby check out the baling order. 




Tony Searcy keeps score lor the faculty staff soltbal game as Mark 
Lewis and William Reynolds await their turns at bat. 



3sW- 



■ # — 






H 





Intramural Softball 76 




Amanda Kinder. SGA member, 
eases the fear ol donating biocd 
by talking to her peers 



AS Kathy NiChOlS S(ls quwtty. Amy 

Chri&ley and Stacy Lawson dis- 
cuss plans lor the yearbook. 



Members ot SCC's Chorus join to- 
gether to make the Christmas 
show successful. 



The institution pro- 
vides social, cultural. 
and recreational ac- 
tivities to assist stu- 
dents in developing 
their leadership and 
social skills, their ap- 
preciation ol aesthetic 
values, and a more 
productive use ol their 
leisure time. By partic- 
ipating in organiza- 
tions within SCC, 
such as student gov- 
ernment, Chorus, 
journalism. Phi Beta 
Kappa, LEO, and 
BSU. students can 
achieve these reward- 
ing goals. 





J 



.v; 




HHWSSWIW 



I the Soviet Union met several limes during 1990 — on eco 
HguII. {Bosh leaders condemned Iraq's invasion of Kuwait.) The Cold War bet, 
Fhas begun. 



Organiz 



OigaH&Uy Spinflwl Auotrnm 



The Baptist Student Union is a non-denominational or- 
ganization with a spiritual emphasis. The statewide organi- 
zation, sponsored by the Baptist State Convention, con- 
ducts meetings and Bible studies for students; in addition, 
the group provides a prison ministry. 

Through service projects, the BSU provides assistance 
tor persons in need and members frequently attend events 
and mission trips concerned with Christ's life and teach- 
ings. Recent ry the group traveted to Jamica to a mission to 
teach Vacation Bible classes to children. 




Shane Nixon (lefi) and Ken Hamlin {right), white on a 
BSU mission, converse with Jwo Jamlcan students. 



Top (L); Pictured (L-R) are BSU members M. Cham- 
berlain, B, Greenwood, B, Newman, C. Culler, S. 
Salley. G. Llrwille. A. Easier. S. Dearrrrtn. K. Tilley. C. 
Hamlin, and C. Wilmoth white attending a BSU func- 
tion. 



78 BSU 



Above: BSU members Scott Watson (left), Rosa Newman (center), and Shandy Felts 
(right) lead Christmas carets. Top: The Christmas season provides social gatherings lor 
student leiiowshlp. 



Rehearsing are (LB): M. Sams, A, Gains, M, Harris, D- Mill&r, R. Gardner, J, Peyton. J. 
Woodnjli. F. Youngar. B. Younger. R. Venabfe. G. Cockerham, J, While, K. Sidden, and L. 
Booth. 




The philosophy oi Benny Younger, choral director 
and music Instructor, is thai learning can be tun, 



Evening Chorus provides college credits or extracur- 
ricular activity lor the musically inclined, 







Cmt Touch TlriA 

Surry Community College's Chorus participates in vari- 
ous choral activities throughout the community and adjoin- 
ing areas. At Christmastime the Choral group performs 
concerts at local churches and civic organizations and 
schedules concerts again in spring, Christmas caroling is a 
favorite event in which the Chorus participates. To express 
the varied musical tastes of students, selections are cho- 
sen to appease all. 



Chorus 79 



Ckanqd W$k E&d*ici% 



The 1989-90 electrical 
class started its club under 
the supervision of Randy 
LeQuire to further their edu- 
cations in the electrical 
field, and lo educate local 
children about electricity 
and how to use it safely. 
"Sparky" is a costumed 
character created by last 
year's club for just that pur- 
pose. The class visited all of 
the local elementary 
schools teaching its electri- 
cal safety program to kin- 
dergarten through third- 
grade children. 

The 1990-91 class has a 
more extensive electrical 
safety program to present 
to twice as many schools in 
North Carolina and Virginia. 

Last year's class spon- 
sored a free Safety Home 



Inspection Program. They 
inspected many locally 
owned home, some owned 
by the elderly. This year 
they have begun working 
on similar homes with elec- 
trical problems in and 
around Surry County. 

Local merchants helped 
sponsor a safety coloring 
book that the club and Le- 
Quire designed and copy- 
righted for the safety pro- 
gram. The salety coloring 
book was also distributed 
at this year's ML Airy Au- 
tumn Leaves Festival. 

Future plans include 
building a small trailer lo 
store and transport electri- 
cal supplies, toots, and 
equipment to class-spon- 
sored job sites. 



Gtedtuig A Wltdb Nw A&wip&eM 



The Foreign Language 
Club consists of all the stu- 
dents taking a foreign lan- 
guage at SCC- The club's 
advisor is Sharon Gates. 

The club's members 
have an annual Christmas 
party. Gates also hosts a 
Christmas luncheon for all 
foreign students at the col- 
lege. The club's two biggest 
events are the Foreign Lan- 



Top (right): CEub Supervisor Randy 
LeQuire and the Electrical Club re- 
wired the Edwards- Franklin House 
as one ol the club's community 
projects- Center (left): Alan Gor- 
don leaches a class ot elementary 
sludents about electrical safety at 
Mt. Belhlea Elementary School. 
Center (right): Or James Reeves 
gets a friendly greeting from 
"Sparky." Sparky helps to edu- 
cate local children about electric- 
ity. 



guage Festival and the 
Mexico trip. Both events 
take place in the spring. 
The Foreign Language Fes- 
tival is held so that area 
high school foreign lan- 
guage classes can compete 
against each other. The 
club represents four lan- 
guages: French, German, 
Latin, and Spanish, 



Far Right; Les etudianls du rycee 
dans noire region examlnent un 
mode'le echeite de la Tour Eiffel par 
un autre etudianl pout le cours de 
Irancais. (Area high school stu- 
dents examine another student 
scale mode! ol La Tour Eiffel from 
Ihe high school French class.) 
Right: Two judges for the Foreign 
Language Festival, Jody Crawford 
and Pat Altic. examine exhibits 
students have made for the Festi- 
val, 




80 Electrical/ Foreign Language Clubs 



Under the supervision of 
Paula Gupton, the Mu Al- 
pha Theta Society utilizes 
Its knowledge by offering 
math help sessions. The 
sum of the club's abilities is 
even used to help its mem- 
bers in the mathematical 
field. 

The 1991 Math Club is 
comprised of members who 
have high g.p.a.'s and are 
studying to be Engineers. 




CJaMlxml Fol Tt& Fu&w 



Above: William Sanders, Drama 
Club advisor, prepares members 
10 attend a play in Winston. 



Above: Lyman WilHams explains to 
I he class how to examine finger- 
prims and to fingerprint criminals. 



Above (L-R): Vice-President Mark 
Maynarrj, President Sam Holder, 
Advisor Paula Gupton, Tony 
Mabe. Allna Hernandez. Secretary 
Mark Thompson, Matt Wllmoth, 
Chris Stoop. Treasurer Harold De- 
Celle. Jack Marshall. 



Top left: Oscar gets the girts! Os- 
car is played by Owayne Reid and 
(he two ladies are Torti Thacker 
and Carmen Sykes, 

Top right; J,T. Henson "takes a 
load off' alter a long day of crimi- 
nal justice classes. 



The members help assist 
each other in their engi- 
neering courses. 

The group has helped 
with the spring N.C, Re- 
gional Math Contest for 
area secondary schools. 
SCC hosted this year's con- 
test. 

The club's field trip to 
Washington was cancelled 
due to "fund freezing" of 
out-of-state trips. 



£wi*g Ju&M 



Lambda Epsilon Omega 
(LEO) is an organization 
whose members learn the 
basics of law enforcement 
and criminal justice. Future 
enforcement and parole af- 
ficers. counselors, and 
guardsmen attend U.S. Col- 
lege Conferences to study 
other Criminal Justice As- 
sociations. 

The club includes Advi- 
sor J. T, Henson, Pres. Allen 
Terry, V-Pres. Kevin Barker, 
Sec. Tammy 8 rooks, Treas. 
Patrick O'Toole, Parliamen- 
tarian Steve Boone, and 
Sgt.-at-Arms Peter Ellis. 



Vidm Qtum Em' 

A way for students to fur- 
ther their educations and to 
appreciate theatrical arts is 
to join the Drama Club. 

The club attends various 
performances, such as 
those of the Shakespeare 
Company, and performs an 
annual spring play here on 
campus. According to 
Sanders, first-time "field 
trippers" must be initiated 
into the "Order of the Bras- 
siere." 



Math And Drama Clubs/LEO 81 



Jowwdkt*: T&& Anfc Of Wndhtq ScwteOdug 
T/aitr Cm And WiM Be, Gwped M 0*a& 



Sheila Snow, Brenda Shough, arid Amy Chrlsley select 
layouts for the yearbook pages they will design. 



555^53 



UTA 



Producing school publications 

requires adjustment to a 

constantly changing staff. 

Students may take one. two, or all 

three available journalism courses 

to gain experience in newspaper 

and yearbook production: layout 

and design, photography, and 

copy writing. 

Staff members represent all 

three SCC programs, so various 

personalities combine efforts and 

ideas to piece together the total 

college picture and to depict < 

student concerns, 5^- 
A special thanks to Faculty 
Secretary Gtn Nixon for all of her 
jf? _ assistance 



%J 



c; 



■ 




"Say wfjar?" asfcs Students /Personnel Editor Stacy Lawson as 
he checks prool pages. Sports Editor Rory Lewetlyn thumbs 
through a Newsweek tor fresh JdeaSu 

Class is sometimes informally structured, which allows Amy Chrls- 
ley and Artist Kenneth Mulwee a candy cane break. 



Grant Cocker ham connects pieces ot the puzzle that provided this 
year's Lancer theme. 



82 Lancer/Squires Voice 





"Didn't you know? Rubber Cement and 
'While Our are standard journalism sup- 
plies," inlorm Editor-in-Chief Kathy Nich- 
ols and News/ Features Editor Jay Davis 



Lectures are usually more structured than 

the practical Laboratory sessions. Stu- 
dents acquire basic background knowl- 
edge and learn about style and format 
essential to journalistic writing. Pictured 
(L-R): Jay Davis, Assistant Editor Lisa 
Mldklfl. Photographer Jay Young. Artist 
Michael Hail, and (front, center J Business 
Manager Harold DeCelle, Not pictured" 
David Willard, 



Publications Advisor /Journalism Instruc- 
tor Pam Ring explains proper procedures. 
design, and good format to Shannon Sal- 
ley, Stacy Lawson, an6 Kathy Nichols. 



^ ■ Jl | * 





Photographer Grant Rooks emulates "Erries!" during a few sto- 
len, elusive moments ot R & R in Ms, Ring's office. 



Most students earn credit as stalf members, but volunteers are 
welcomed. Pictured here: Shirt Mc Roberts and Billy Petrie. 



Lancer/Squire's Voice 63 



ClAlii PROJECTS A ACTTVTTTr.S 

book dv*p earwly drive 

••Chriutmiia furldraiuCr 

clothfK, toyfl/Hildtrtneiis C.ikjj 

co-sponsor bloodciobilo 

"Evening Owfc" Program 

(E*3t«JT Sole project) 



Lending A Hand Wk&w&v Needed 



Phi Theta Kappa, a national hon- 
or society, inducted 56 members 
during spring and fall. Students who 
are accepted Into PTK (by invitation 
only) must have earned 28+ credit 
hours and maintain a 3.5 (or above) 
gp.a. 



Under Chris Yopp's guidance, 
students perform various communi- 
ty services that provide assistance 
to the elderly and underprivileged, 
co-sponsor campus events, and 
make other charitable contribu- 
tions. 



PTK Inductees (L-R): M. Beeson. C. Brim, V. 
Clemen! , R. Edwards, and B. Harold proudly 
wail. 



HO SMOKING 



Zachary Wright exemplifies achievement as 
he is inducted into PTK. 



m 



*■% 



* 






s f* 



W' w 









wm 



PTK Advise* Chris Yopp 



ofltcers pose confidently (L-R); Julia Draughn, president; Becky Kemp, recording secretary 
Amanda Kinder, treasurer; Renea Walt, vice-president; Marie Gofdlng. publications secretary. Na 
pictured (newly elected. 199 1): Alice Brannock, vice-president; Angela Woodward, acting treasurer, 



PTK 




L-R (1st row): v, Ciemeni, S, Chappeli. C. 
Brim, M. Beeson; (2nd row); S. Prultt, B. 
Marshall, O. McCasfln. and O- Mitchell watch 
PTK ceremonies. 

Shannon Pruin smiles happily alter Phi Thela 
Kappa induction ceremonies where she rs 
recognized and awarded for her academic 
success. 




Math Instructor Jody Hartle and PTK friends 
and family wail 10 congratulate the fall In- 
ductees. 

(L-R); B. Marshall. D. McCaslin. O Mitchell. 
and S. Pruilt hold candies symbolic ol the 
knowledge and wisdom I hat PTK members 
possess. 



PTK 85 



Leadmkp U Actum; Onqowzwq Tfe FuGm 



SGA is an organization that shows 
leadership, dedication, responsibility, 
and motivation. Its meetings are 
conducted by parliamentary 
procedure. The SGA stresses and 
develops the leadership qualities of 
each member and accomplishes 
several projects each year. 

In November, in conjunction with 
the Red Cross, the SGA sponsored a 
blood drive that collected 100 + 
pints. The group raised money for 
the United Way and Cystic Fibrosis, 
and initiated an upgraded campus 
telephone system. 



Previous SGA advisor Tony Searcy helps 

spread Christmas cheer among the children ol 

students and faculty. 




At the State N4C SGA Fall conference Don 

Boyies explains to Bennett Shores his duties 

as the new N4C Western Division chairperson 



86 SGA 




At the Chrisimes dance students boogie to 
help Jack Frosty take a hike. 



To show support tor tr» troops stationed In 
the Middle East the SGA organization placed 
red. white, and blue ribbons around campus. 



By Dwe&pwg Effv&teb Couumrimftm £kM 



SGA member Mlcheal Westervetl helps "give 
the gift of life" during the fall blood drive 
sponsored by the SGA. 

Lesa George and John Cail discuss the 
campaign of recycling aluminum cans from the 
cafeteria. 




At the fall SGA conference officers attended 
various business sessions, committee 
meetings, and seminars that focused on the 
theme "I Can't; We Can," During the 

conference lasting friendships were made, as 
exhibited by Tracie Hutchervs and Lisa Mldkitf. 



The 1990-91 SGA officers are: Don Soyles, 
president; Lisa Mldkifl. vice-president; Tracie 
Hulchens, secretary; Sheila Snow, treasurer: 
Theresa Williams, parliamentarian: Bennett 
Shores, advisor. 

SGA 87 



Below (L-R): Michael Alan Weslervelt. Athena Leigh Vaohoy, Heather Janeen 
Hlati Sawyers, and James Albert Green enjoy unseasonably wa/m tempera- 
tures, 




Center (le!l>: Cindy Marissa Martin examines a receni issue ol 
Rolling Stone 



Betow: Taking a rest liom on-campus Inking are KJm Dawn Hold- 
er and Shannon Michelle Simmons. 



Who's Who Among Students 

in American Junior Cotteges, an 
annual publication honoring out- 
standing campus leaders, recog- 
nized 52 SCC nominees this year. 

Second-year college students 
are eligible for nominations as 
determined by local standards of 
academic excellence. Those se- 
lected must possess strong aca- 
demic standing, be active in their 
communities, and show leader- 
ship abilities as well as potential 
for continued success. Faculty 
and administration select the 
nominees. 

National recognition by the 
Who's Who program marks a 
pinnacle of scholastic achieve- 
ment. Each student's biography 
of accomplishments is presented 
in the publication's 1991 edition. 



Wlur'k 

Mo 

lib Amvittiut. 
JwitA, Coaegti 



Left: Donald Edward Boyles studies hte agenda. Above: Kathy Pucfcett Nichols (seated). Harold Faron 
DeCelie, and Angela Dawn Easier possess admirable leadership qualities as exhibited Ihrough the* 

school involvement. 



Below: Gail Slsk Chilton. Kim&erly Renee Stanley, and Peggy Leigh Hurst convey thai To P ; An 9 ie Michelle Wa,ts en >°y s a ma 9- 
brains and looks often accompany each other. a2in,e arUcte — and (he ptctures aren't 

bad either. Center Kay Hurst Lawson dis- 
plays a good-natured smile. Betow: Billy 
Ray Edwards carries a hectic schedule, a 
sure sign of academla. 




" 



Group discussions with <L-R, above) Haltle Brinile Marion. Kathy Nadean Benton. Alice Vaughn 
Brannock. Brenda Ayers Harold, and Valerie Mule Clement can be both enlightening and 
entertaining. 



Who's Who 89 



Right: Leisure time isn't frequent, 

so Entity Rana Atkins and Carol 

Durham Bowman take advantage 

of this opportunity to skim some 

magazines. 

Across: Amy Denise Anderson, 

Ronatd Shelton Boos©, and 

Sheila Renea Wall. 




Left: Lorraine M. Stanley displays a winning smile and a positive attitude. 



90 Who's Who 



Alice Brannock (far eight) knows that "All work and no play 
manes Alice a dull girl": perhaps that's why she takes lime 
to clown around wilh her nursing If tends — ai least on 

Halioween_ 





Top: Despite a "laid back" appearance. Danny Ray 
Slawter is a serious student. Center (teft); Bobby 
Jeffrey Marshall Darren Wade Mitchell, and Carolyn 
Carter Smith lake grueling days of studying In stride. 



Center (right): Daniel Luke Honon, Donna Collins 
Williams, and Jimmy Ellison Teal know that planning 
and motivation promote success. Led: Zachary 
Hayes Wiight is afert and ready and always pleasant . 



Not pictured: Jerry Lee Burcham. Michelle Lee 
Dodson, Karen Pauline Faw. Eugene Richard 
Grandinetti. Michael David Mautdtn, Jill Holden Tise. 
Jane Bennett Wllmes, 



Who's Who 91 




Physical Science Lab Assistant Jerri Hayes, technical assislanl in Ricky Farmer, sociology Instructor, 
Pam Boles demons! rales the live I he Business Department, invest*- evaluates students" performance 
body systems and explains each. gales future opportunities on essay examinations. 



Non-Teaching and 
Teaching Personnel 
develop effective 
ways of evaluating 
college programs, ot 
making adjustments 
as needed, and of ap- 
propriately reporting 
their findings to the 
public. Annual plan- 
ning, class prepara- 
tion, and evaluation 
are essential to the 
success of a college in 
providing necessary 
training and meeting 
the needs of the com- 
munity. The frame- 
work provides an out- 
line, a foundation to 
which all other parts 
are added. 




Or. Carlyie Shepherd asks Math/ 
Sciences Chairman Bill Slroupe to report 
any new developments 

Eleanor Jones and Betty Kay Vaughn add 
gestures to express themselves 10 Bonnie 
Stuart, who seems confused by the dis- 
crepancy In their dimensions. 

Trustees Chairperson Jewel Jarre!! voices 
her concerns about serious issues to 
Franklin Folger prior to a monthly board 
meeling. 



Leadutg Tlt& Wa% 




Center: 1990-91 Board ol Trustees are {Seated, L-R)r Charles Folger, Jewel D. Jarre", Betty Kay 

Vaughn. Eleanor S. Jones. (Standing, L-Ft}: Raymond Smith, Dallas Nance, Fredrick G. Johnson 
(college attorney), Dr. Harris Bradley, Franklin Folger, President Swanson Richards. Floyd Rees. 
Bonnie K Stuart. Not pictured: Carolyn C. Comer. Michael floysler, Don Boytes (student repre- 
sentative). 

President Richards provides concrete evidence for Dallas Nance and Fred Johnson, 



94 Board 01 Trustees 



U P>to6^-£o&u<g 




Taking lime 10 answer questions, lo ad- 
dress concerns, or Just lo talk is Important 
to President Richards, 



The President mingles with 'ac- 
uity and staff during lunch to 
stay abreast of the news. 



Lett: Or Richards discusses re- 
cent developments in Nursing 
with Chairperson Beverly Es- 

sbck. 

For 18 years, Swan- 
son Richards" familiar 
face has been an assur- 

ng reminder that a 
strong president makes 
a successful institution. 
A graduate of ASU 

B.S./M.A.) and Florida 
State (Ed.D.), Dr. Rich- 
ards understands th< 
benefits of an education 
in resolving dilemmas. 
Keeping the tines of 
communication open, he 
has served in various po- 
sitions in Surry County. 
His warm and caring de- 
meanor, as well as his 
dedication to the institu- 
tion, have earned htm re- 
spect and admiration. 



SCC President 95 



OR CLAUDE V. AVERS 

D**n/Cc*Wll*i*rtJp Ed 

JEANS BADGETT 

S«£ /Con! ruing Ed 

BETTYS BECK 

SwJIchtKMrd OpanSH 

PAMELA J BCH FS 

Lou Ant JSa D*pi 

JOHN M BRAME 

irwift AoMveft Ctsord 

JANICC S. BUKN 

(mifuc-Jonal S#C»Tary 

OtCK BTRO 

Conunij[*citiior»i Cmsclof 

DONNA S CHEEK 

Sec /Cwcinuiivg Ed 

JAMIE P. CHILDRESS 

fin. Atf Dwector >.£$ 

TAMMY CHURCH 

StC-'Srydam Sew** 

JOHN K COLLINS 

Dun/Cirw Education 

VONDA B COMER 

S*t/Stud»ni Sorvfc** 



SHEILA A CORE 

Re! Ub'wwi/LnC 

USA S OAVtS 

CatrMr, Set v But Office 

PAULINE W 6AQS 

UOfWV '•*»> AMt./LRC 

SwRtEY J EDMONDS 

Tech. Asxt/fka, Depl 

OEBfii Y ELDRlDGE 

Prirt., TnHic/em- Oflkw 

CAROLYN W. FLIPPW 

Undor/HRD P»ogrwn 

CINDY A GALUMORE 
S«cfctwy/Eka, Otfic* 
BETTY F HEMMINGS 

8<K*;kMTwr/B^i. Offle* 



BOB HEMMINGS 

Asm. Qvwn/'Evfi. Program* 

LYNN S HEWITT 

Faculty Stenttfy 



GARRETT HIMSHAW 

Co«4 /CoMlfigina Ed 

PAUL HINSHAW 

V*»m Cfl, C*r./Co«, Ed 



RENEE H. HUTCHIKS 

I Train Sot/Bui Cwvlaf 

SUE A JARVB 

Tmajr Counaotof 

SUSAN S JOHNSON 

Set to (h* Pi«td*ii 

EILEEN S KIOD 

Stc./Evwiing DMWn 

SHERRY M. LOWE 

See /Stodenl Service* 

JCAMWE T LYIES 

S«./Com^iung Ed 




Non-Teaching Personnel 
96 



DedteotkA T& Moiitog Tl& ^fc*&c£ Tky £w& 




Few know better than Debbi 
Eld ridge that there are times to be 
serious and times to have fun. Non- 
teaching and teaching personnel 
Interact socially and professionally. 
Faculty, staff, and students relate to 
each other as dictated by necessity, 
desire, or circumstance. 

Whether one's responsibilities 
involve administrative, support staff, 
or teaching duties, the job offers 
numerous rewards. The human traits 
that Surry employees possess and 
the behavior the/ exhibit are sources 
of both humor and admiration. 



Eldridge, in addition to Priming and Traffic 
Control positions, finds herself swamped by 
student customers in the role ol Bookstore 

cashier. 



UtCMAEL W MCMCWE 
Dean/ Student Dovriop.i'SS 
BECKY M MONEY 
S« 'SliMlmt Sfwoo* 
C WAYNE MOT&INGF.P 

BuUTUMS MVUQM 

betty m. newmah 

Funds Bookkeeper,' Bus Orfiee 
GIN NOCON 
F«uity Secretary 

Cl ARA S- PORTER 

Bkilce S#c t Bus OHic* 



DCfliS S. PRATT 
WwyT«h Am anc 
JUDYW REECE 
Records T«"chmcan/SS 
OR MM£S R REEVES 
v-p rot instruction 
JUOyl RK3GS 
Baoc Ed Cv. /Cool. Ed 
ANTHONY V. SEARCY 
Counsel* /SS 
OR SHERRY S SHAW 
r>. d Records, R*u /SS 

Oft CARLYLE M SHEPHERD 
Oaori at Cotege Transfer 
6EWNETT SHORES 
Counwtoi Act OvvSS 

CHARLES W 5TRJCK.LANU 

OtrVComouTcr Serwccs 
CARLOS P SURftATT 

Oatfi/Eivn Prt^rama 
OR GARY Q. T1LLEY 
DtrVSral But Center 
marjqn f vfnabl.f 

Or r~CQnhnUng, Ed 



ELIZABETH W. VOSS 
Compulw Ofmr /6u» 0»«e 

SANDY H WAIL 
Instructor* Seeieury 
THOMAS M WATTS 
ESHtfcsttt* M#r*g#t 
JERHY W. WEAVER 
Du./Lwrwg RbsoojcWLRC 
ANDY WEBB 
Au*o-V«uaH TKft./LJRC 
WILLIAM M WOOD 
Ow./Aceounrmc. StWH 



Non-Teaching Personnel 
97 



Pal Branch 

Dobson 
Betty Jo Burton 

Elkm 



Judy Cook — 

Dobson 

Judy Gillespie 

Dobson 

Fat right; Andy Webb sets 
op the P A system white 

Cynthia Stanley and Betty 
Jo Burton prepare a 
refreshment table to 

welcome faculty and staff. 

Stanley, Gillespie, and 

Branch assume their 

positions to serve dally 

breakfasts and lunches. 

Planning a well- 
balanced meal is a 
great deal like 
putting together a 
puzzle. The meal 
must be tasty, 
colorful, and 
nutritional, appealing 
to the majority of 
students and staff 
members. The meal 
should offer options 
containing the four 
basic food groups — 
dairy products, 
meats, fruits and 
vegetables, and 
breads. 
Sandwiches and 
burgers are always 
popular snackbar 
items. And french 
fries covered with 
ketchup are 
essential. 
Breakfasts, 
lunches, and dinners 
are available. Daily 
menu accents 
include desserts, 
drinks, soups, and 
salads. Preparing 
special occasion 
banquets and 
luncheons is also 
part of the job. 



Pefeallxg Tie f-futy&t, Pang GtiAL 




Margarei Hardy 

Mt Airy 

Yvonna Hodges 

Dobson 

Belva 

Richardson 

Elkin 



Margaret Hardy and new- 
comer Jo Netl Branch pre- 
pare orders to satisfy stu- 
dent appetites. 



Yvonne Hodges and Jo Nell Branch pose fo 

a picture during a stow period. 



98 Non-Teaching Personnel 



Takuq Cam Of Buiixm: Tfa Ei/Wjday tfaii&i 




Carolyn Bmgman 
Dobson 

Second Snifl 
Glenn Branch 
Mr. Airy 
Third Shill 
Howard Brim 
Ml Airy 
Flisl Shifi 
Brent Crtssman 
Slloam 
Third Shilt 

Greg Belcher. 
Second Shilt 
locales supplies In 
the storage room 

Howard Brim 
investigates a 
problem as Roger 
Hunter and Greg 
Belcher observe his 
expertise. 

Maintenance 

personnel make 
the 

surroundings 
more pleasant. 
They take pride 
in their work, 
spending 
numerous hours 
to ensure thai 
the grounds. 
offices and 
classrooms are 
clean and 
presentable for 
faculty, staff, 
students, and 
visitors. 



Mike Joyce 
Ml. Airy 

First Shi It 
Barbara O'Neal 

Ararat 
First Shill 
Paul Ptignm 

Dobson 
Firs) Shift 
Roger Snow 

Maintenance 
Supervisor 
Ml. Airy 
RfSl Shill 



Roger Hurler. First Shill plumper 
and electrician, pauses for a pic- 
ture during h<£ daily maintenance 
rounds. 



Third Shit" .tewoomer Gary Kingston 
make, cleanliness his frrst prkirity. 



Non-Teaching Personnel 



KIM ADAMS — Nt*i*ng 

DAVID ALlGOOO 

Auto Elecfroncv 

DWKjHT ATKINS — Malt. 

JEAN ATKINS — &4"WU 

STEVE ATKlMS 

Compuhff Ss«nco, Main 
TOM BACMAL — Roftpan 



WAYNE BEACH — WflWrtfl 

ARCH* BENNETT — Art 

SHERRY BLACKMON 

But ■ ■-• j 

CHAHLES BOLES 

Agncuttui*/ H«l«Cvt!u** 

LYNN BOOTH 

Vivtiog An*i 

DEBBIE BRANCH 

Swim 



ANITA [mjl L in 

inswueW Rectum*/ 

HRD 

MARGUERITE BURCHAM 

Nurs-*fl 

STEVE 6URCHAM — 

EtKlrgnc* 

DIANA CAIAWAY — Engfen 
TAMAftA CARTER — B»0«oy 
BARBARA CAVE — Bwvntss 



MAX CHURCH — Ctocircfly 

BOBBY COLLINS 

e, .. •.;:■■:, 

NANCY COX 

wangling, RHMng 

WANOACuTLtfl 

Cdmpulw Sc*n« 

JERRV ELLEH 

Compuii* So*nc# 

BEVERLY ESSCK 

CruwperMtf/ Nursing 



RICKY FARWtfi — S0C«WW 

JIM FINK 

Pnyanoioey, SaexHogy 

!_,M.V«;.!.i ,.-. if . 

I>c*>eh Sparwj* 
PAULA GUPTON — Math 
HSLOA HALL — Bl»-nw* 

MITCH HAflQY — Sfsamh 



BENNiE HARftS — fluwms 

JOOY HARTLE 

Gompulv 5c«r>w. Mnm 

OONMV HAVNES 

MscntMU 

Jt H6NSON 

I • ,-,-. ■: ,.-:!! 

BILL HICKS 

Con»injeiHSPi/No(!h Camp<js 

BOYHtCH — Bauwu 



LETTY HiNSHAW — P E 

CONRAD HOLCOM8. Jfi 

CNi* fwswW Sot* Sc*e«*s 

Oft TMURMAN HOLLAR 

Enghsft. Rff4d>ng 

DtAjMNE JOHNSON 

Compui«f Semoc* 

SHARON KALLAM — Nur*ng 

SHERMAN LA YELL 

•■■••■ 1 •-•- !'■'"■• m 



W<m Jf \~>*^ 




100 Teaching Personnel 




RANDY LEQUIRE 
liKfusti'Bl ArttVN Campus 
MARK U EvWIS — R**g»r. 
BETTY LOWl — flwlnpaa 
JOE MAYE — PsyCftOBgy 
BILL MCCACHREN — Itath 
ELIZABETH MCHONE — P E 



JIM MIQKIFF 

Matft/N Cameos 

HUGH MUtS — Paralegal 

CR1SELL*. MORRISON 

NuttPng 

TOM PARKER JR. 

AcCoui^1lfifl/Bu***44 

OR JOC ft€ECE 
Math. Pnyvc* 
BILL REYNOLDS 
Medwwa.'N Cwnpw 



PAUL RlOOLFl 

AmrKXCptfogy 

HAMMET filtift — R*&g«n 

PAM RING 

English, Joumabun 

eiLLSANOEAS 

Ad. History 

BOBBY SGHUMAKER — 

OfaHmQ 

LARRY SCOn 



OR NORWOOD SftSY — 

EnflU»h 

STEVE SMEPARD — 

MDCftrtSt 

MARGARET SHEPHERD 

(r;; <- 

FRANK &MMONS 

Ca*p*mry. ConHruction 
MARIE SIMMONS — Nursing 
JOE SLOOP — Electronic* 



GOLCHE SPARGER — 
Business 

BILL STROUPC — Biology 
ChjurpanMci / Physical Sc«nc*s 
MiKE SWINK 
Psychology/ N Compos 
ROY THOMAS — W«h>nQ 
Cnatpersorti'Voc-Tocii Ow 
GUV TOL8ERT 
EMjcIcqwcs 
ANGUS TUCKER 
Amo Wechancs 



JOHN VANHORN — Eng&Sh 
Chairperson /Lanpjage Acts 
SAM WALKER — P.E 
MIKE WELLS — PsyChOftHJy 
OR EDWIN WILES 
Cfie*mMry 

SUSAN WlLMOTH — English 
JOHN WOOD 
CruMporsen/euwiw* 



KATHY WOODRUFF — 

Nursing 

SUSAN WORTH — Maih 

MELAHY YOKLEY — Math 

CHRIS YOPP — EnfiMft 
SrtCKY YORK — Business 
BENNY YOUNGER — Mufce 



Teaching Personnel 101 



bettuu] 
£tftmed 



A 



way 



Learning Labs are 
vital aspects of post- 
secondary 
institutions. 
Instructors assist 
students in all areas 
— ABE/GED 
studies. English, 
math, foreign 
languages, the 
sciences, 
psychology, and 
reading, writing, and 
study skills. 
The Mt. Airy, 
Boonville, and 
campus lab staffs 
help students "get 
squared away 1 ' for 
that first college 
endeavor or 
overcome 
weaknesses they 
discover along the 
way. 

Laurie Si insert talks with 
Boonville students 

Solomon and Holland 
pinpoint problems and 
ciaiily instructions- 
Lillian Sattertield and 

Perneii Hobson plan 

strategies for ABE/GED 

courses. 



Roslyn Holland 

Mt Airy Learning Lab 

Lillian SatteriieW 

Campus Learning Center 

Judy Sotomon 

Mt. Airy Learning Center 

Glenda White 

Campus Learning Center 



Gtenda White solves problems 

and answers questions at the 

campus LRG m Dobson. 



102 Teaching PersonneJ 




FiMA-TvuuMq Att%(l& TattoH Aid Cwafv/tiij 




Lynn Booth mingles 
with audience 
members following 
a community 
performance for ihe 
Lions Ckjb. 



Boom lamiliarizes 
herseil with 
conventional trends 
in mu$>c during her 
spare moments, 



Abbe Rose Cox 
paints the portrait 
of Ihe late Dr. 
K.A.N. Luther ot 
Wake of Forest 
University. 




Lynn Booth 
1990-91 Visiting 
Artisl 

Abbe Rose Cox 
Art/ Painting 

Francis Nichols 
Rowei Arranging 



Talents come fn various forms 
— from creative endeavors to 
drama, art, and music. The Fine 
Arts afford teachers and students 
an opportunity to display special 
talents. 

Artistic and musical sensitivity 
are essential in developing and 
finely tuning creativity. The Visiting 
Artist Program and the Language 
Arts curriculum encourage the 
further development of these 
creative efforts. 



Archie Bennett Illustrates the principles of 
art — on the board as well as on paper 
— tor reinforcement. 



During office hours, Boolh responds to a telephone request to 
perform at a local function 



Teaching Personnel 103 




A break can be hectic it H's spent 
searching through papers to Find a 
missing form. 



Don Boles. SGA president, final- 
ized the del ails for the Christmas 
dance, one ol his appointed du- 
ties 



Students have varied interests; 
they Take courses lor academic 
credits as well as for personal en- 
joyment, 



Cooperating with 
businesses, indus- 
tries, public agencies, 
and their employees. 
Surry establishes 
seminars, workshops, 
and courses tailored 
to student needs. 
Such needs are ap- 
parently met as stu- 
dent enrollment con- 
tinues to rise. 

Students represent 
a variety of ages, 
backgrounds, and in- 
terests, and come 
from various areas of 
the region to com- 
prise the 2,869 full- 
time enrollment. 








V 



The New Kids on the 

"number 1" singles. 




asjwell as artisis- The group has sold 17 million albums and have had five 



Students 105 



In the spirit of cooperation, Harold 
DeCelle goes out ot his way to help 
others. From the most menial task to 
the most demanding assignment, he 
commits himself to fulfilling his 
obligation. Like few others he 
realizes the necessity of detail to 
make everything come together. 

In addition to his overload of 
classes, DeCelle is a co-owner of 
DeCette Post and Beam, specializing 
In housing framework and 
foundations. His spare time is 
devoted to coaching a local soccer 
team, tutoring math students, 
working with computers, and meeting 
whatever challenge presents itself. 

A PTK and main dub member, DeCelle is 
also the Business Manager tor the newspaper 
and yearbook staff where he does much more 
lhan bookkeeping 



Spetid To&mH Afafo ft A& Com TogeBm, 




Gary Adams — Cane, 
VA 

Ltsa Adams — BoonviHe 

N-chol Adams 

Pitol Mountain 

Bill Alberg — King 

Lisa Alien 

Hamptonville 

Pauline Alley — King 



Paula Anderson 

Mouni Airy 

Heather Andrews 

Sparta 

Ingle Armslrong 

Ararat 

Lisa Astibum — King 

Emily Atkins — Dobson 

Daiida Azzk — Pinnacle 



Maria Baca — 'Mount 

Airy 

Chris Bakei=-Traphill 

Dana Barker 

Jonesville 

Kevin Barker— Dobson 

Pamela Barker — Toast 

Lisa Barnard 

Pinnacle 



Tina Barr — King 

Marilyn Barrelt 

Dobson 

Megan Barrett 

Dobson 

Darren Beys— Rural 

Hall 

Barry Beck — Rural Hall 

Shane Beck — Mount 

Airy 




106 Students 




Manetf a Beeson — Pilot 

Mountain 
Krisia Bennett — King 
Scon Bennett 
Pinnacte 
Sharon Berrier — Mount 

Airy 
Sonya Blackburn 
State Road 
Fonda Bledsoe 
Mount Airy 



Mellnda Blevins 

Pinnacle 

Sheila Boten — Mount 

Airy 
Joyce Botes — Pilot 

Mountain 
Kyle Booe— -Yadkinville 
Tami Booe — King 
T,K, Bowden — Lowgap 



Bob Bowers 

JoneSvill© 

Leann Bowman 

Ararat 

Michael Bowman 

Mount Airy 

Robin Bowman 

Pinnacle 

Gil Branch — Dobson 

Alice Brannock 

Mount Airy 

Dwayne Bright 

Sparta 

Tammy Brooks 

Thurmond 

Christy Brown — East 

Bend 
Denna Brown 
Yadkinville 
Jennifer Brown — State 

Road 
Karen Brown 
Yadkinville 



Laurie Brown — East 
Bend 

Aprii Bruce — Pflot 
Mountain 



Fonda Bledsoe and 
Tony Oalton share 
ideas and make 
cooperative efforts to 
understand the reading 
(or this evening's 
English literature class. 
Their commitments 
extend beyond class 
as they recently 
became engaged 



Dawn Bryan — Pilot 

Mountain 
Juanita Bullins 
Dobson 

Barbara Burchan 
King 

Rodney Burcham 
King 

Richard Burchetta 
Elkin 

Melissa Burrow 
Mount Airy 



Students 107 



Sheila Butcher— Mount 

Atry 

Kimbefly Byrd— Bkln 

John Gail — Mount Airy 

Tammy Cain 

Yadkinvilte 

Kevin Campbell 

Mounl Airy 

Pal Cannoy— Mount 

Airy 



Judy Carlco 

TobaccoviHe 

Roy Carroll 

Germartton 

Meian»e Carter — Slate 

Road 

Pam Casslevens 

Jorvesvilte 

Ann CaudJe — Ronds 

Harold Caudle — State 

Road 

Stephanie Cava 

Boonviile 

Mickey Chamberlain 

Mounl Airy 

Stephanie Chappeil 

Mount Airy 

Krtstle Childress 

Mount Airy 

Rena Childress — Stale 

Road 

Gall Chilton — Pilot 

Mountain 



Ronnie Chilton— Pbot 

Mountain 

Amy Chrisley — Dobson 

Angela Clayton — Rural 

Han 

Valeria Clement 

Arnrnr 



Milton Cobb— Pilot 
Mountain 
Grant Cockerham 
Dobson 



U's never too early lo 

begin thinking about 

the future. Perhaps the 

most successful ol 

students had positive 

learning experiences 

on local college 

campuses. Will this 

little girl develop the 

same creative spirit as 

Kathleen Fowler? 



Kevin Cockerham 

Elkin 

Jeremy Coe — Mount 

Airy 

Kasonya Coleman 

Mounl Airy 

Betty Collins — Pilot 

Mountain 

Johnny Collins — Pilot 

Mountain 
Miirca Collins — Pilot 

Mountain 




108 Students 



\/mdti&%: A Good Witting Pottm, Ta D&e&p 




Kathleen Fowler, a 21 -year-old 
Wilmington native, has earned 
Associate degrees in Arts and 
Sciences and plans to transfer to 
Appalachian State University and 
double major in anthropology and 
English. As a published poet, one of 
Fowler's poems has been printed in 
The Lyrist at Campbell University, 
Fowler's feelings and emotions are 
expressed In her poetry and she also 
enjoys writing short stories. A 
member of Phi Theta Kappa, Fowler 
has a 3,8 g.p.a. Fowler's hobbies 
include hiking, studying wild plants 
and archeology, and ground 
surveying. 

All hough she feete she writes prose better 
than verse. Fowler's slyte Is equally impressive 
in either genre. 







Stove Collins — Dobson 

James Cook 

Boonville 

Be** Cooke — Mount 

Airy 
Beth Cranlill 
Boonvlile 

Jerry Crawford. Jr. 
Pilot Mountain 
Misty Qeasy — Dobson 



Kim Creed — Mount 

Airy 
Michaet Creed — Mount 

Airy 
Susan Crissman 
Sitoam 
Jeremy Crolts — White 

Plains 
Meianie Crotis — While 

Plains 
Jenniier Cruise — Pitoi 

Mountain 

Cynlhla Cutler — Pilot 

Mountain 
Oeann Culler 
Pinnacle 
David Dalton — Mount 

Airy 
Lee Dane/— Mount 

Airy 
Barbara Davies 

Pinnacle 

Jay Davis — East Bend 

Johnny Davis 
HamptOnvilfe 
Kim Davis — Dobson 
Lisa Davis — King 

Samuel Dearmin 

Pinnacte 

Harold DeGelte-=Bkin 

Racquet Dobson 

Geo 'i vi lo 



Students 109 



A l/ocaftm: Pwwwq U& Famfif BtUi*WA 



College teaches most students 
what they want to be and others 
what they don't want to be. Scott 
Jones, a 19-year-old Carrol! County 
(VA) native, has clarified his career 
goal while attending SCC. He has 
chosen not to pursue an academic 
career, but a vocational one. After 
graduation in May 1991, Jones, an 
electronics major, will begin 
operating the family-owned business. 
Jones Produce. Jones values his 
college education and appreciates its 
advantages — good learning is never 
wasted. 



Although a study ot electronics is noi a 
requisite for running his business, Jones 
nevertheless finds the subject Intriging. 



Charles Dockery 

Dobson 

Shelby Doss 

BoonviHa 

Robert Diane 

Yadkmvilie 

Julia Draughn — Mount 

Airy 
Vicky Draughn — Mount 
Airy 
Louise Duggrns — King 

Todd Earts — 'Pilot 

Mountain 

Joe Eaton — Mount 

A>ry 

Dane Edwards 

Sparta 

Karen Estop— Mount 

Arry 

John Fann — Yadkinviile 

Michelle Farmer 

Ennlce 

Shandy Fells 

Scottvisle 

Michele Fink— Galax 

David Fletcher — Pilot 

Mountain 
Phyllis Fogiia — Mount 

Airy 
Melody Ford — Oobson 
Alan Foster— Mount 
Airy 

Cheryl Francis 

Jonesville 

Sonya Frazier 

Boonviiie 

Dienk Freed- — Elkin 

Johnny Frye — Mount 

Ajry 
Stephanie Fuik — pMot 
Mountain 
Junior Furnace — Mount 
Airy 




1 10 Students 




..# 



# 






3r 




Puzzled 



Financial 

Aid? 



\ V^ about 
r^~~ college. . ? 





Martin Gabalda— King 
Clara Gammons 
Mount Airy 
Barbara Gentry 
Mount Aery 
lesa George 
Westfield 
Cynthia Gillispie 
Dobson 

April Goins— Mount 
Airy 

Elaine Goins — Mount 

Airy 
Teresa Goins 
Westfield 
Stephanie 

Goidsooroogn 
Pinnacle 
Pam Goodson 
Lowgap 
Oarta Gordon — Pilot 

Mountain 
James Green— Mount 

Airy 

Tina Greer— Sparta 

Randy Griffin II — King 
Alien Griffith — Mount 

Airy 
Betty Griffith — Mount 

Airy 
John Griffith 
Westfield 
Ray Grogan — King 



Jeanette Gullatt 

Mount Airy 

Angela Gwyn — Mount 

Airy 
David Hall — Ararat 
Gina Hall — Araral 
Jana Hall 
Hamptowille 
Melissa Hall — Elkln 



Misty HamlMi — Elkrn 
Brian Hawks 

Thurmond 



Like Scott Jones, 
many students are 
faced with questions 
about their futures and 
ultimately encase 
careers that suit their 
talents, Whether a 
student chooses a 
vocational, technical, 
or l ra rosier program, 
college >s a good place 
to si an, 



Meiinda Harris — Efkin 
Patricia Harris — Sparta 
Carmen Harrison 
Hkin 

Missy Hasri — Galax 
Jim Hayes* — Cobson 
Trade Haymore 
Mount Airy 



Students 1 1 1 



Ubby Haynes 

Jonesvitle 

Melissa Hedrick— Bkin 

Dawn Hemrlc — ftonda 

Donald Hensfey 

Mount Airy 

Heather Hiau— Mount 

Airy 

PhiUp Hiatt— Mount 
Airy 

Tameta Hicks— Mount 

Airy 
Ronald Hobson — East 

Bend 
Hope Hodges — Mount 
Airy 
Kim Holder — Mount 

Airy 
Sam Holder — Mount 
Wry 
Willynda Holder 
Mount Airy 

Shannon Hull 
Lowgap 
Jeana Hunter — Mount 
Airy 
Shawn Hurley 
Pinnacle 
Mindy Hulchens — East 
Bend 
Trade Hulchens 
Mount Airy 
Mark Hylton — Mount 
Airy 



Charles Ireson 

Thurmond 

Jamie Jenkins 

Dobson 

Tracy Jenkins — Slate 

Road 
Regina Jessup — Pilot 
Mountain 



Tanya Jessup 

Westfieid 
Amy Johnson— Mount 
Airy 



Knowledge was meant 

lo he shared. A 

demonsiration is lh>e 

pertect medium. Here. 

Drew Denny explains 

stripping and finishing 

wood. Patience is the 

key to success and the 

outcome is well worth 

the effort. 



Chuck Johnson 

Ennice 

James Johnson 

Yadklnville 

Kristl Johnson — Mount 

Airy 

Claudine Jones 

Mount Airy 

Sabrina Jones — Mount 

Airy 
Emily Joyce — Westfieid 




112 Students 












f^s (?$ 






' 



! < i 






A. ,. 




Hobson spends numerous hours In the 
electronics lab to further educate himseii. 



Gail Joyce— Westfield 
Kim Joyce— Pilot 

Mounlam 
Klmberty Joyce— King 
Martha Joyce — Mount 

Airy 
Stan Joyce — Pinnacle 
Kendra Joyner 
Yadkinviite 



Rebecca Kemp 
Mount Airy 
Christopher Kennedy 
Roaring River 
Kim Key — Siloam 
Kelly Kinder — Mount 
Airy 

Jam* King — Pilot 

Mountain 
Marcia King — Pilot 

Mountain 



Nolan Klfkman — Mount 

Airy 
Vincent Ktrkman 
Mount Airy 
Andy Kiser— Pilot 

Mountain 
Brian Kiser — King 
Julie Lambert — Laurel 

Springs 
Mary Lambert — Mount 

Airy 



Ctuis Lane 

Hamptonvitle 

Candy Lawrence 

Elkln 

Jerri Lawrence— Ararat 

Kay Lawson — Pilot 

Mountain 
Robin Leftwich 
Mount Airy 
Rory Lewellyn. Jr. 
Pilol Mountain 





Students 1 13 




fl/wiiity £&d&*£ Bafltwm Hot«&, W&do, 



Elizabeth Smith is an inspiring and 
exuberant individual, Returning to 
school full-time, rearing children, and 
spending lime with her husband are 
not simple tasks. Although several 
students at SCC accomplish this 
feat. Smith is the exception for she 
is able to maintain a 4.0 grade 
average, not to mention that she 
holds a full-time job at Northern 
Hospital of Surry County as a 
registered nurse. 

Smith has returned to school to 
obtain her bachelor's degree through 
Pathways at Charlotte. She feels she 
needs this degree for advancement 
in nursing. 



De 

: 



Despite the obstacles thai life throws in her 

lace, Elizabeth Smith silsi takes time 10 
enjoy life's pleasures. 



Chris Llneberry 
Tooaccovle 
Kevin Lowe 1 — Pilot 
Mountain 
Karen Lutfman— Elkin 
TiHie Lunn — Mount 
Airy 
Karen Lyons — Laurel 
Fork, VA 
Sandra Lyons 
Lambsburg, VA 



Shen Mabe — Danbury 

Faye Marion 

Hampton vine 

Meii Marion 

Claudviiie, VA 

Tammy Marsh — Mount 

Airy 

Vickie Marsh— Ararat 

Bobby Marshall — King 



Donna Marshall 

Dobson 

Scotty Marshall 

West field 

Angie Martin — Elkin 

Cindy Martin— Mount 

Airy 
Jamie Mad In — Mount 
Airy 
Jason Martin — Slate 
Road 



JuIjo Martin — Mount 

Airy 

Kathy Martin— Dobson 

Lynn Martinet — Pilot 

Mountain 

Dartce Matthews 

Becnvtie 

Michael Matthews 

East Bend 

Phillip Mayes — Dobson 




1 14 Students 




Karen McCardle— PHol 

Mountain 
Terri McCfeary — Pilot 

Mountain 
Ralph McGee — King 
Joy McKnight — GLade 

Valley 
Jube McPhecson 
Ararat 

Tabby McQueen 
YadWnvlMe 

Penny Mears — Mount 
Airy 

Angle Melton 

Jonesvlile 

Sandi MendenhaU 

Mount Airy 

Rebekah Meyers 

Cana, VA 

Lisa Mtdkift — Mount 

Airy 
Adee Miller — <8oonvitie 

Frankle M liner 

Pinnacle 
Julie Mitchell 
Westlield 
Wesley Mitchell 
Boonvlile 

Charleen Mooney 
Dobson 

Roscoe Morgan 
Mount Airy 
David Morris — Mount 
Airy 

Kam Moser — Dobson 
Terry Myers — King 
Angie Nations 
BoonvUle 

Dee Dee Needham 
Pilot Mountain 
Rosa Newman — Elktn 
Kalhy Nichols 
Dobson 



Scott Nichols — Sparta 
Chrjsta Nicks — State 
Road 



If you think perspective 
secretaries only type, 
think again, They must 
also be tamiltar with 
the operation and 
routine maintenance ol 
standard olfce 
machines, Thai's just 
part ol Ihe job — and 
a job is seldom 
glamorous and easy 



Kevin Nunn — Mount 

Airy 
Nancy Old — Ararat 

Julie Oliver — JonesvjHe 
Chris O'Neal — Dobson 
Christine Ornt 
Dobson 

Sue Owens — Mount 
Airy 



Students 115 



alenda Palmer— Mount 

Airy 

Teresa Parks 

Yadkinvllle 

Jacqueline Paylon 

Tobaccovlile 

Roy Pell — Mount Airy 

Sammy Perry — Ennice 

Garland Poindexter 

Siloam 



Scott Poindexter 

Boorswille 

Jennifer Poole 

Soonvilie 

Tracy Poplin— East 

Bend 

Charles Pruill — Mount 

Airy 
Shannon Pruill 
Pinnacle 
Billie Puckelt— Mount 
Airy 

Cartdjce Puckelt 
Mount Airy 

james Pucketi — Pilot 

Mountain 

Robin Ragsdale — King 

Aline Reavis 

Yadkinville 

Brian Redding — King 

Krtsti Reece — Dobson 



Jimmy Reid — Pilot 

Mountain 

Jennifer Richardson 

Pilot Mountain 

Candy Ring— Pilot 

Mountain 

Sheila Ring — Sitoam 



Virginia Roberts 

Dobson 

Wesley Royal — Bkln 



^ maze is a lascinating 

structure because its 

choices are so 

numerous. The only 

way to solve such a 

puzzle <s to locate its 

center by using 

intellect and by 

following Instinct, 

Pursuing earnest 

desires allows one to 

discover his/her 

talents- 



Shannon Sailey — Elkin 

Theresa Sailey— Elkin 

Leigh Anne Sams 

Pilot Mountain 

Theresa Sandlin 

Mount Airy 

Heidi Settle — Jooesville 
Myra Sexton — Dobson 




t6 Students 



£ettuy Goa& And WoKktiy Toa/awt Adie^emetit 







Rory Lewellyn. a 20-year-old Pilot 
Mountain native, juggles studies, 
work, and sports with much 
confidence and enthusiasm. While a 
full-time and work-study student. 
Lewellyn is also the Sports Editor of 
the Lancer and Squire's Voice and 
an assistant baseball coach at a 
local junior high school. After 
completing two years at Surry 
Community College in the college 
transfer program, Lewellyn will 
graduate In the spring of 1991 and 
tentatively plans to enroll at 
Appalachian State University. 
Lewellyn will major in K-12 physical 
education and wants to teach at the 
junior high level. 

A good altitude Fs essential for achieving goats 
and in pursuing other Interests, and Rory 
Lewdfyn possesses such an attitude. 



Bonnie Shetton 

Mount Airy 

Brenda Shough 

Lawsonville 

Frankie Simmons 

Arafat 

Shannon Simmons 

Cobson 

Karen Simpson 

OobSOn 

Todd Simpson — Pilot 
Mountain 



Jodi Sims — Mount Airy 
Jenni Sincavage 
Mount Airy 
Jef! Sssk' — Pinnacle 
William Sisk — Pinnacle 
Julie SizemofB — King 
Tammta Sizemore 
Hallsboro 



Michelle Slate — King 
Chris Stoop — Elkin 
Brian Smith — King 
Lorenzo Smith — Pilot 

Mountain 
Shannon Smith 
Mount Airy 

Susan Smith — Galax, 
VA 



Connie Sm it her man 

Fast Bend 

Raoby Snow — Mount 

Airy 
Sheila Snow — Cana, 

VA 
Joe Southern — King 
Patrick Sparks — Elkin 
Charlene Sprinkle 
Yadkinvilte 



Students 117 



A Job Tkdti A tfobbtf li BoH. Rem And Fw 



Twenty-two-year-old Tommy 
Thompson has a primary interest in 
finance, but his interests are well- 
rounded as he spends up to 14 
hours each week as a D.J. Like 
other students Thompson has found 
a home here at SGG, but he looks 
forward to transferring to 
Appalachian State Universiiy in May. 
At Appalachian Thompson plans to 
major in finance, and his goal in life 
is to be a music production Tycoon. 

During his leisure time Thompson 
enjoys weight-lifting and tennis. 







Hobbles usually cost money, rather than earn 
it, so, when a hobby becomes a career, it is 

twice as enjoyable. 



Dena Stanley— Dobson 

Norma Sieelman — East 

Bend 

Cynthia Stewart 

Mount Airy 

Tammy Stolt — Eikln 

Tracy Stone — Elkin 

Kristie Strickland 

Carta. VA 

John Stroud — Winston- 
Salem 
Cathy Surratt — Wount 
Airy 
Julie Surratt — Toast 
Jayme Swaim — State 
Road 
Marti Swaim 
Yadkinville 
Melissa Tallent 
Yadkinville 

Melante Talley — Elkin 

AHen Terry — Dobson 

Peggy Thomas — Pilot 

Mountain 

Mandy Thompson 

@KU 

Thomas Thompson 

ElWn 

Krislie Tickle — Mount 

Airy 

Amanda Tlllcy — 'Pilot 

Mountain 

Jefl Tucker— Westfield 

Anthony Utt — Mount 

Airy 

Athena Vanhoy — King 

Rwk Variable — Pilot 

Mountain 
Lisa Vogler — Mount 
Airy 



118 Students 




Patricia Wagoner 

Boonviile 
Sandra Wagoner 
BocHtviiie 
Teresa Wagoner 
Hampton villa 
Pamtia Wail — Ararat 
Renea Wall — Pilot 

Mountain 
Brian Walsh — Mount 

Airy 



Denise Watson 
Ararat 

Scott Watson 
Dobscm 

Michael Walker — Skin 

Dorothy Welts 

Jonesvilie 

Michael Westerveii 

Mount Airy 

Chris Whitaker — Ararat 



Jeff Whitaker— Kma 

Jeffrey Whitaker— El kin 

Pam Whitaker — -Siloam 

Debbie White 

Dobson 

Rene* Wilhlte — Mount 

Airy 
Michael Wliklns 
Boonville 



Lyman Williams- — EJkin 
Michael Williams — Pilot 
Mountain 

Randy Williams 

Yadkinvilte 

Matt Wilmoth — Dobson 

Ashleigh Wilson — Rot 

Mountain 
Michael Wilson — Elkin 



Jane WoodruH 

Boonvlfle 

Angela Woodward 

Ararat 



Your favorite song Is 

playing: you reach for 
your partner's hand 
and head to the dance 
floor, taking for 
granted the planning 
and preparation that 
provides an agreeable 
mixture ol pop, rock, 
easy-listening, and Top 
40 tunes. But. hey. 
that's why DJ.'s ate 
paid, isn't It? 



Dwayne Wrede 
Dobson 

Waynette Wright 
Bnolce 

Jammle Yarboro 
Roaring River 
Melissa York — ElKin 
Jay Young — Ararat. 

VA 
Daren Younger 
Ronda 



Students 119 




Cindy Martin proudly a wails her in- 
duction lo the Phi Theia Kappa 
National Honor Society. 



Law Enforcement Organisation 
(LEO) members reia* while attend- 
ing an oui-of-siaie function in New 
Orleans, 



The evening college Chorus har- 
monize voices as ihey rehearse (or 
the annual Christmas caroling 
eveni. 



One of SCC's ob- 
jectives is to make the 
college a stimulating 
place to work and 
study Coursework. 
extracurricular activi- 
ties, and social at- 
mospheres encour- 
age and stimulate the 
innate desire lor life- 
time learning. 

Developing perma- 
nent friendships now 
with peers and superi- 
ors can provide future 
comfort, support, and 
success. Interaction 
builds character and 
formulates values. 






• 



.►»' 



Sludents de 
protggiers i 









ig an end lo CopimunisiParly^ominattCM^l^j 

ifg©SL£uch ral1yirt^wen4^jj§prs. ,-^ W" 







Cumiw&zdSm,, Re&utalJuHt,, and ^odaazatmc 



"And just when I go! into the routine ol a 

junior institution, they ten me thai t have to 

start thinking aboul transferring/ ' explains 

Crista Sheltofi to Michelle Tedder. "All that 

readjustment to new teachers, new students. 

new classes, new dates . . He/, I think I can 

adjust alter ail." 



"I have this, that, one thing, and another," 

observes first-year student Rogina Cockerbam 

on her first day in a freshman English class. 

"Now what do I do?" 




"Well, you see," explains Shannon Simmons; 

it's like this: you spend all thai time in high 

school learning to be sociable and ihen you 

come to college and prols expect you lo be 

maiure. intelligent, cultured, and dedicated 
students . . . Are ihey for real?" 



123 Student Lite 




"1 ihlnk I'll just stand right here, click my 

heels together three times, say "There's no 

place like home.' and I'll be out ol here." 

fantasizes Michelle Talley 

Melody Ford loses herself in warmth ol an 

autumn day. For a moment she retreats 

into another world and her song becomes 

almost audible "It's a beautiful day in 

the neighborhood - . " 




Tony Mabe finds thai a walk around campus with someone you like (such as Aline 
Hernandez) can help you forget about everyday problems — at leasi temporarily. 



Have you ever seen anyone so happy to 
report to the Business Office? You'd think she 
was getting a refund from the IRS,, instead 
ol a paycheck, "Money always makes my 
day." 



. 




Food is fuel, but finding the lime to have a 
relaxing lunch isn't always easy. Sometimes, a 
good oSd American hamburger and fries are all 
that Julie Hill needs as a lill-up to calm her 
nerves and get her through the rest of the 
day. 






Jill Draoghn and Shannon Simmons Imd that 

exchanging Ideas, feelings, and knowledge 

enhance an education at any level. Whether 

the conversation evolves around 

national /international affairs, social events, or 

personal concerns, talking always relieves 

anxiety. 

"A shotgun wedding is the consequence ol 
this kind of recreation." says nursing student 
Sue Owens as she teases joe Southern on a 
dresS'UpMor-HaHoween excursion 



Student Life 123 



Rmtetum. and €j>eaJstlm Ofte* UnHut^ L&i Mfjtkh 




'Occasional!/ life deals you the 'Lucky Ace.' 

and Ihis lime it's all mine!" muses Jason 

Cheek, Right: Puzzles force you lo make 

decisions, to piece things together. Here 

Justin Oodson and Martin Gobalda are 

apparently scoping out the situation while 

Kent Carroll and Daniel Cook speculate on 

their new surroundings 





Little does anyone know, but Peter Drane is having to rely on his psychic powers to make his next move. Yes. that's right: he's a psychic. H 
was part of a lop secrel experiment that went sour. The government planned the experiment to change and mold Ihe young man into th 
future of lighting technology, Having escaped Irom the government, he grew up learning lo utilize his powers to his advantage 
124 Student Life 




A group ol 1 heat* a tovers experience 
Shakespeare's adventurous "Comedy ol Errors" 
in High Point, drama field trips are regular 
excursions to* many members ol the gtoup. 



Billy Joe Ford is intensely involved in the 
class lecture. Perhaps later he will 
contemplate the whereabouls ol his last 
cigarette and say: "I fcnow I've got one 
more smoke. What did I do with M?" 




Jenny Reaws cheerfully ponders her future 
and considers the career possibilities 
available to her on a short-term and long- 
term basis. 



Scott McLean and Martin Gabalda recall the day's events and the girts they've met. Or 
Norwood Sefby and Mr. Charles Strickland locus on an equally enlightening topic. 



Student Lite 125 




1 26 Sluctenl Life 




FCtmq /k& The, PieSm 



Student Life 127 




£&uxtegiei 



The 1 990-9 1 school year has draw 
to a close. The final pieces of the pu2 
zle have been put in place. The accorr 
plishments of all students are recog 
nized and the questions about th 
future lay on every tongue. 

As in solving so many mysteries, wc 
the student body, have strategical! 
followed leads and answered ques 
tions to the end. We can't stop nov. 
life has posed another puzzle for solv 
ing. We have no time to bask in ou 
accomplishments, for we have th< 
world to face and problems to solve 
Life isn't always as myopic as work in; 
toward an education; it is full of de 
mands and battles that must b 
fought. 

The battle facing our nation, as we 
as most of the world, Is being fought li 
Saudi Arabia The war Is the next puz 
zle requiring resolution. By joining to 
gether to devise strategies without dra 
malic loss of life and natural resources 
we will overcome adversity. 



Troopeis of ihe U.S. First Armored Division dot 
ami-chemical warfare masks and protects 
clothing during a drill inside e bunker near Sauc 

Arabian border with Kuwait. 

A US Marine reserve pilot gives a "thumbs up 
from the cockpit ol his F-4 Phantom Thursdaj 
January 17, 1991, as he prepares to lake ot 
The piioi flew a sortie Into traq. 



128 Epiegua